Displaying 1-9 of 9

Nancy Schick

Nancy Schick holds a B.A. in political science from Michigan State University and an M.A.T. from the University of Pittsburgh. She taught AP U.S. History and AP European History for nearly twenty years at Los Alamos High School in New Mexico. She has been a reader, table leader, and exam leader for AP U.S. history for many years and served four years on the AP U.S. History Development Committee. She has led over forty summer institutes and many workshops in several states and farther afield in Saipan and El Salvador. She has received grants from the National Endowment for the Humanities, the Gilder Lehrman Institute, the Goethe Institute, and the U.S. Institute of Peace. She was a Fulbright-Hays scholar in Southeast Asia, a Presidential Scholar Distinguished Teacher five times, and the 2005 New Mexico Teacher of the Year.


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Kelly Schrum

Kelly Schrum is Director of Educational Projects at the Center for History and New Media and Associate Research Professor in the Department of History and Art History at George Mason University. Schrum is codirector of the Web sites World History Sources, Women in World History, Making the History of 1989, and Children and Youth in World History, and is the author of Some Wore Bobby Sox: The Emergence of Teenage Girls’ Culture, 1920-1950. Other publications include History Matters: A Student Guide to U.S. History Online.


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Robert O. Self

Robert O. Self is Professor of History at Brown University. His research focuses on urban history, American politics, and the post-1945 United States. He is the author of American Babylon: Race and the Struggle for Postwar Oakland, which won four professional prizes, including the James A. Rawley Prize from the Organization of American Historians, and All in the Family: The Realignment of American Democracy Since the 1960s. He is currently at work on a book about the centrality of houses, cars, and children to family consumption in the twentieth-century United States.


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Bonnie G. Smith

Bonnie G. Smith (PhD., University of Rochester) is Board of Governors Professor of History at Rutgers University. She is author or editor of several books including The Gender of History: Men, Women and Historical Practice; The Oxford Encyclopedia of Women in World History; and Modern Empires. A Reader. Currently, she is studying the globalization of European culture and society since the seventeenth century.


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Jason Stacy

Jason Stacy is associate professor of U. S. History and Social Science Pedagogy at Southern Illinois University Edwardsville. Before joining the history department at SIUe, Stacy taught AP® U.S. History for eight years at Adlai E. Stevenson High School in Lincolnshire Illinois. Stacy has served as an AP® U.S. History Reader, Table Leader, Exam Leader, Consultant, Senior Auditor, and question author for the redesigned AP® U.S. History exam. 

Stacy is the author of Walt Whitman's Multitudes: Labor Reform and Persona in Whitman's Journalism and the First Leaves of Grass, 1840-1855 (2008), editor of Leaves of Grass, 1860: the 150th Anniversary Facsimile Edition (2009) and co-editor of Walt Whitman’s Selected Journalism (2015). His research has appeared in Social Education, the Walt Whitman Quarterly Review, and American Educational History and his reviews have appeared in American Literature, the Journal of American History, and the Walt Whitman Quarterly Review. Stacy is also a contributing editor for the Walt Whitman Archive. Since 2009, Stacy has served as editor-in-chief of The Councilor: A Journal of the Social Studies. He is a former president of the Illinois Council for the Social Studies (2014).


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Marla Stone

Marla S. Stone (Ph.D. Princeton University) is Professor of History at Occidental College where she specializes in modern European history and the political and cultural history of modern Italy. Her works include The Patron State: Culture and Politics in Fascist Italy, which won the Marraro Prize of the Society of Italian Historical Studies, and When the Wall Came Down: Responses to German Reunification, which she edited with Harold James. Her work on Fascist art and politics, Italian political culture, and history and memory has appeared in numerous anthologies and journals.


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Robert W. Strayer

Robert W. Strayer (Ph.D., University of Wisconsin) brings wide experience in world history to the writing of Ways of the World. His teaching career began in Ethiopia where he taught high school world history for two years as part of the Peace Corps. At the university level, he taught African, Soviet, and world history for many years at the State University of New York-College at Brockport, where he received Chancellor's Awards for Excellence in Teaching and for Excellence in Scholarship. In 1998 he was visiting professor of world and Soviet history at the University of Canterbury in Christchurch, New Zealand. Since moving to California in 2002, he has taught world history at the University of California, Santa Cruz; California State University, Monterey Bay; and Cabrillo College. He is a long-time member of the World History Association and served on its Executive Committee. He has also participated in various AP® World History gatherings, including two years as a reader. His publications include Kenya: Focus on Nationalism, The Making of Mission Communities in East Africa, The Making of the Modern World, Why Did the Soviet Union Collapse?, and The Communist Experiment.


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Matthew Avery Sutton

Matthew Avery Sutton (Ph.D., University of California, Santa Barbara) is associate professor of history at Washington State University. He is the author of Aimee Semple McPherson and the Resurrection of Christian America, which later served as the basis for the PBS American Experience documentary on this subject. His articles have appeared in several historical journals including the Journal of American History as well as the New York Times and he has received research fellowships from the National Endowment for the Humanities and the Woodrow Wilson Fellowship Foundation.


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Displaying 1-9 of 9
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