Web Projects: Textbooks and Teaching

This special supplement allows readers to consult the full text of "Textbooks and Teaching" articles, syllabi for the United States history survey course and other supplementary material developed by participants in the "Textbooks and Teaching" section published each year in the March issue.

For information on submitting an essay or idea for the "Textbooks and Teaching" section, please consult the "Textbooks and Teaching" submission guidelines.


Volume 104, Issue 4, March 2018

Curricular Conversation beyond the Institution by Scott E. Casper and Laura Westhoff

A Network of Curricular Connections: Lessons from Cultivating History in the State of Utah by Daniel J. McInerney

“Professionalizing History Majors”: A New Approach to Broadening the Perspectives of Undergraduates on Their Postgraduation Worlds by Daniel S. Murphree

What Is Learned in College History Classes? by Sam Wineburg, Mark Smith, and Joel Breakstone


Volume 103, Issue 4, March 2017

Globalizing the U.S. Survey by Scott E. Casper and Laura Westhoff

Globalizing the U.S. Survey-Course Textbook: Challenges, Choices, and Opportunities by Carl J. Guarneri

Why I'm Trying to Bring the World In by by Mary Ann Heiss

Debating Political Economy: An Approach to Teaching the United States and the World by Patrick Iber

“Spanning the Globe to Bring You the Constant Variety of Sports”: Teaching the United States and the World in the Cold War by Molly M. Wood


Volume 102, Issue 4, March 2016

Surprising Opportunities for Historians: Taking Control of the Assessment Process, by Scott E. Casper and Laura Westhoff

Five Reasons History Professors Suck at Assessment, by Anne Hyde

Slouching toward Student-Centered Assessment, by Gary Kroll, Jessamyn Neuhaus, and Wendy Gordon

Making Assessment Work for You, by Jeffrey McClurken and Krystyn Moon

Assessment Is What We Make of It, by James Grossman and Julia Brookins


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