The History Teacher
Volume 50, No. 4
Front Matter | Back Matter
THE CRAFT OF TEACHING
Students as Players: Games and Play in the History Classroom
History, Play, and the Public: Wikipedia in the University Classroom
by Robert L. Nelson and Heidi L. M. Jacobs
Queue Tips: Teaching Socialist Consumer Culture with Kolejka
by Kraig Larkin
All Fall Down: Simulating the Spread of the Black Plague in the High School History Classroom
by Cory Wright-Maley and Parag Joshi
Negotiation Simulation Games for any History Class
by Todd Allin Morman
Lessons Learned While Escaping From a Zombie: Designing a Breakout EDU Game
by Wendy Rouse
Students as Authors: Independent Publishing, Independent History
Recasting the History Textbook as an e-Book: The Collaborative Creation of Student-Authored Interactive Texts
by Jeremy D. Jimenez and Laura Moorhead
Students as Teachers: Independent Learning, Independent History
"None of My History Classes Were Like This": An Experiment in Mastery Pedagogy
by Jennifer L. Cote
Index to Volume 50
IN EVERY ISSUE
481 Contributors to The History Teacher
635 Questionnaire for Potential Reviewers
636 Membership/Subscription Information
638 Submission Guidelines for The History Teacher
ADVERTISERS IN THIS ISSUE
552 Association for Asian Studies: Teach About Asia, Learn About Asia
595 Society For History Education: Celebrating 50 Years
Jennifer Cote is an Associate Professor of History and Director of the first-year seminar at the University of Saint Joseph in Connecticut. She holds a Ph.D. from Boston College and is currently working on a manuscript about gender, science, and early social workers. She lives in West Hartford, Connecticut with her husband and two cats.
Heidi L. M. Jacobs has a Ph.D. in English (University of Nebraska-Lincoln) and a Master of Library and Information Science (University of Western Ontario). Currently, she is an Information Literacy Librarian and the Liaison for English and History at the University of Windsor's Leddy Library. Her research and publications relate to critical pedagogy, critical librarianship, librarian research culture, and digital humanities. In 2016, she co-edited an issue of Library Trends, titled "Valuing Librarianship: Core Values in Theory and Practice."
Jeremy D. Jimenez is an Assistant Professor of Education at SUNY Cortland. He earned his Ph.D. in the International and Comparative Education Program at Stanford University. His research focuses on empathic discourse in social studies classrooms. He previously taught high school social studies in New Jersey, Venezuela, and Norway.
Parag Joshi is a Teacher of Social Studies at Manchester High School in Connecticut, where he teaches world history, civics, economics, and applied philosophy. In 2015, he produced a TEDx conference at Manchester High School, followed by a second annual TEDx in 2016. Joshi holds a Master of Arts degree in Education Policy from Stanford University.
Kraig Larkin earned his Ph.D. in European History from Stony Brook University in New York. He is currently an Assistant Professor of History at Colby-Sawyer College in New Hampshire. His research focuses on the history of consumer culture, public health, and regulation, with a particular emphasis on twentieth-century German history.
Laura Moorhead is an Assistant Professor of Journalism at San Francisco State University. She works to improve educational practice in the areas of media literacy and open access to knowledge. She holds a Ph.D. from Stanford University's Learning Sciences and Technology Design program.
Todd Allin Morman specializes in the legal history of indigenous religious freedom in the United States, earning his Ph.D. from the University of Missouri and his J.D. from the University of Montana. He worked as an attorney for half a decade and has considerable experience exploring games and teaching. He has taught at Central State University in Wilberforce, Ohio and is currently with Anishinabe Legal Services in Cass Lake, Minnesota, providing legal services to members of the Leech Lake Band of Ojibwe before the Leech Lake Band of Ojibwe tribal court.
Robert L. Nelson is an Associate Professor in the Department of History at the University of Windsor in Ontario, Canada. He received his Ph.D. in History from the University of Cambridge in 2003. In 2010, he was awarded the Kathleen E. McCrone Teaching Award at the University of Windsor, and in 2014, he received that university's highest teaching honor, the Alumni Award for Distinguished Contributions to University Teaching.
Wendy Rouse has a Ph.D. in History from the University of California, Davis. She presently teaches courses in history education for future elementary and secondary school teachers in the Social Science Teacher Preparation program at San Jose State University. In addition to gaming inside and outside the classroom, Rouse enjoys collaborating with fellow educators and can be contacted at Wendy.Rouse@sjsu.edu.
Cory Wright-Maley is an Assistant Professor of Education at St. Mary's University in Calgary, Canada. He earned his Ph.D. at the University of Connecticut in Curriculum and Instruction, specializing in social studies education. His research has concentrated on simulations in the social studies classroom, and his next project involves studying pre-service teachers as they attempt to develop and implement teaching simulations for their own students.