The Articles of Confederation: A Primary Source Investigation Into the Document That Preceded the U.S. Constitution
The Rosen Publishing Group, 2003 - 128 Seiten
As a way of invigorating the teaching of American history and culture, President George Bush announced a broad government initiative. One of the programs proposed by the president will offer grants for curriculum improvement, making important documents accessible to students and teachers. Primary source material, such as replicas of the Emancipation Proclamation, can help children gain a deeper understanding of our past and the principles that are steeped in our cultural roots. In the words of President Bush: "American children are not born knowing what they should cherish--are not born knowing why they should cherish American values. A love of democratic principles must be taught." Primary Sources--Correlated to the History Curriculum--Provide a Firsthand Look at the Documents that Record the Growth of Our Nation Correlated directly to the high school history curriculum, this series is based on the original historical documents that record the political growth of our nation. Rich with primary sources, these books allow students to see pages from each document as they learn more about the ideas within it. Each document is analyzed in detail and placed within the context of our current freedoms. Help your students see firsthand the evolution of political ideas as they read the revisions that each document underwent before it was accepted. This exciting series brings to life the very ideals upon which the United States was founded. Like all governments, the U.S. government continually evolves and changes. Here, students will read the story of the first government of the United States, established just after independence, and how its weaknesses led to the establishment of a strongernational government under the Constitution. Documents illustrate the growing realization of Americans that they needed a more powerful central government.
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Chapter One The Colonies
Chapter Two The Onset of War
Chapter Three Adopting the Articles
Chapter Four A League of Friendship
Chapter Five A Critical Period
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