Some of the paragraphs the text size is smaller then others for not apparent reason.
I don’t know if there is way to fix that but, if possible please try.
It would be fantastic if there were instructor resources (quiz questions, etc.) available as well.
The book cannot teach for you, its not meant for that.
It would be useful to include in the primary sources for Chapter 6, the US Constitution, since so much of that chapter is dedicated to that document. It would also be nice to include a selection from The Federalist Papers so students can understand the framing of the debate over the Constitution. Given the polarized nature of the electorate today, perhaps Federalist 10 would serve the purpose.
It would be great if you could highlight the text and underline it, as if it were a real textbook. Having a toolbar that allows you to take notes like you do in a physical book would be utterly helpful.
Where are the page numbers? I am using the online text for class, and we are asked to site directly from the text. However, unless I am missing something, the online text does not have a convenient way to find the page numbers.
Mail (will not be published) (required)
January 23, 2020 at 3:29 pm
u should delete urself.
thanks luv x
See in context
January 23, 2020 at 3:28 pm
January 22, 2020 at 2:57 pm
Could put the time period of when the chapter takes place in the introduction. Ex: 1990 – 2000
January 21, 2020 at 11:13 am
January 20, 2020 at 9:12 pm
paragraph 76–with citation for Winthrop, gives the date of 1830 for the Modell–I think you mean 1630.
HOWEVER the new book by Mark Peterson _The City-State of Boston_ totally complicates the matter. It does not appear that Winthrop delivered the talk on the Arabella–and there is no contemporaneous references to it. He MAY have delivered in in England. But it does not gain traction until the 1830s.
January 20, 2020 at 6:42 am
I love it!
January 20, 2020 at 6:40 am
You can call me CHARLES for short
January 20, 2020 at 2:17 am
I feel this page would benefit from information on American Neutrality prior to the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor. The Lend Lease program and the “great arsenal of democracy” while the US specifically passed bills to attempt to stay out. Our involvement in the war prior to Dec. 7th, 1941 seems to be brushed over as well as the American desire to stay out of another European war.
January 20, 2020 at 2:13 am
It would be helpful to include more information on appeasement policies. I feel this issue is extremely important and a lesson we need to focus on so that we can learn for the future. It is referenced but briefly.
January 18, 2020 at 11:11 pm
AY chapter 10, that is
Website content © American Yawp / Feedback 2020. All rights reserved.
Enter the destination URL
Or link to existing content