Foreign policy in the early republic reconsidered: Essays

Kaplan, Lawrence S.
December 1994
Journal of the Early Republic;Winter94, Vol. 14 Issue 4, p453
Academic Journal
Presents information on some historians who wrote books on the early years of the United States. Details of Carl Bridenbaugh's presidential address in Chicago, Illinois in 1962; Students and readers not interested in events before the Civil War; Point of departure provided for every student of the early republic; Historical and geographical context that distinguished the United States; Examination of historiography in the years between the War of 1812 and the Civil War.


Related Articles

  • EDITOR'S PAGE. Zagarri, Rosemarie // Journal of the Early Republic;Summer2010, Vol. 30 Issue 2, p333 

    The article announces the July 2011 annual meeting of SHEAR, the Society for Historians of the Early American Republic, will be held in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Information is presented regarding the SHEAR Graduate Student Conference Awards, the SHEAR Manuscript Prize issued in conjunction...

  • American History: A Nation Is Born. Bilmes, David // School Library Journal;Feb2008, Vol. 54 Issue 2, p61 

    The article reviews the educational DVD-video "American History: A Nation Is Born."

  • Teaching American history.  // American Scholar;Winter98, Vol. 67 Issue 1, p91 

    Presents the views of eleven American historians' response to the question and issues regarding the question of `What history should our children learn?' Historians' discussion on the emphasis of teaching American history and its impact in children's education; Arguments surrounding the...

  • The meaning of freedom in the age of emancipation. Foner, Eric // Journal of American History;Sep94, Vol. 81 Issue 2, p435 

    Presents an essay on the meaning of freedom in the age of emancipation delivered as the presidential address of the Organization of American Historians at Atlanta, Georgia on April 15, 1994. Study and teaching of United States history; Debate over difference and commonality; Author's concept of...

  • Productive Confusion: Using a Quasi-Legal Source in a Women's History Classroom. Sievens, Mary Beth // Journal of Women's History;Summer2010, Vol. 22 Issue 2, p162 

    The author describes how she uses desertion notices published in Vermont and Connecticut newspapers published between 1790 and 1830 to teach her American Women's History class. The notices help students understand women's legal status during the early American republic by forcing them to compare...

  • Editor's Note.  // History Teacher;Aug2003, Vol. 36 Issue 4, p441 

    Discusses the contents of "The La Pietra Report: A Report to the Profession," published by the Organization of American Historians in the U.S. Approach to overcoming the provincialism of the country's history; Focus of various teaching objectives enumerated in the report; Recommendations for...

  • Decline of the West or the Rise of the Rest? Data from 2010 Shows Rebalancing of Field Coverage in Departments. Townsend, Robert B. // Perspectives on History;Sep2011, Vol. 49 Issue 6, p34 

    The article reports on a study of geographic specializations among U.S. historians using data collected by the American Historical Association (AHA). The study suggests that specialization in European and U.S. history has declined relative to other fields, while specialization in the history of...

  • The "Proper Study of History". Grossman, James // Perspectives on History;Oct2014, Vol. 52 Issue 7, p7 

    The author shares his views on the promotion of historical thinking in the classroom in the U.S. Topics discussed include the importance of revisionism to historical scholarship, the view that studying history properly is a key foundation of citizenship and democratic society, and the call for...

  • American Historians and the World Today: Responsibilities and Opportunities. Hanke, Lewis // American Historical Review;Feb75, Vol. 80 Issue 1, p1 

    Discusses the need for American historians to strengthen the teaching and writing in the U.S. of the history of all regions of the world, recognize the study abroad of U.S. history and foster professional relations of historians on an international scale. Consequences of the discovery of...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics