U.S.: A Narrative History Volume 1: To 1877 https://www.mheducation.com/cover-images/Jpeg_400-high/1260243044.jpeg 9 9781260243048 U.S., a brief American History program, transforms the learning experience through personalized, adaptive technology helping students better grasp the issues of the past while providing greater insight on student performance. This American History program tells the story of the American people in a highly portable and visually appealing manner helping students better connect with our nation's past and understand our present. The Connect suite of assignments contains critical thinking exercises, interactive map exercises, the new Power of Process for Primary Sources, and of course Learnsmart and Smartbook, the only integrated learning system that empowers students by continuously adapting to deliver precisely what they need, when they need it. This comprehensive offer gives your students what they need, when and how they need it, so that your class time is more engaging and effective.
U.S.: A Narrative History Volume 1: To 1877

U.S.: A Narrative History Volume 1: To 1877

9th Edition
By James West Davidson and Brian DeLay and Christine Leigh Heyrman and Mark Lytle and Michael Stoff
ISBN10: 1260243044
ISBN13: 9781260243048
Copyright: 2022
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09781260243048

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ISBN10: 1264804156 | ISBN13: 9781264804153

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ISBN10: 1264084897 | ISBN13: 9781264084890

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The estimated amount of time this product will be on the market is based on a number of factors, including faculty input to instructional design and the prior revision cycle and updates to academic research-which typically results in a revision cycle ranging from every two to four years for this product. Pricing subject to change at any time.

Program Details

Chapter 1 The First Civilizations of North America

Chapter 2 Old Worlds, New Worlds

Chapter 3 Colonization and Conflictin the South

Chapter 4 Colonization and Conflict in the North

Chapter 5 Colonization and Conflict in the North

Chapter 6 Imperial Triumph,Imperial Crisis

Chapter 7 The American People and The American Revolution

Chapter 8 Crisis and Constitution

Chapter 9 The Early Republic

Chapter 10 The Opening of America

Chapter 11 The Rise of Democracy

Chapter 12 Afire with Faith

Chapter 13 The Old South

Chapter 14 Western Expansion and the Rise of the Slavery Issue

Chapter 15 The Union Broken

Chapter 16 Total War and the Republic

Chapter 17 Reconstructing the Union

Chapter 18 The New South and the Trans-Mississippi West

Chapter 19 The New Industrial Orde

Chapter 20 The Rise of an Urban Order

Chapter 21 The Political System under Strain at Home and Abroad

Chapter 22 The Progressive Era

Chapter 23 The United States and the Collapse of the Old World Order

Chapter 24 The New Era

Chapter 25 The Great Depression and the New Deal

Chapter 26 America’s Rise to Globalism

Chapter 27 Cold War America

Chapter 28 The Suburban Era

Chapter 29 Civil Rights & Uncivil Liberties

Chapter 30 The Vietnam Era

Chapter 31 The Conservative Challenge

Chapter 32 The United States in a Global Community

About the Author

James West Davidson

James West Davidson received his B.A. from Haverford College and his Ph.D. from Yale University. A historian who has pursued a full-time writing career, he is the author of numerous books, among them After the Fact: The Art of Historical Detection (with Mark H. Lytle), The Logic of Millennial Thought: Eighteenth Century New England, and Great Heart: The History of a Labrador Adventure (with John Rugge). He is co-editor with Michael Stiff of the Oxford New Narratives in American History, in which his most recent book appears: 'They Say': Ida B. Wells and the Reconstruction of Race.

Brian DeLay

Brian DeLay (Ph.D., Harvard) is Assistant Professor of History at the University of California, Berkeley. He specializes in colonial and 19th century U.S. and Mexican history. His scholarship has won awards from the Society for Historians of the Early American Republic, the Western History Association, the Council on Latin American History, the American Society for Ethnohistory, the Pacific Coast Branch of the American Historical Association, and the Society for Historians of American Foreign Relations. He is the author of War of a Thousand Deserts: Indian Raids and the U.S.-Mexican War (Yale, 2008), and is currently at work on a book about the international arms trade and the re-creation of the Americas during the long nineteenth century. He can be reached at delay@berkeley.edu and his website is http://history.berkeley.edu/faculty/DeLay/.

Christine Leigh Heyrman

Christine Leigh Heyrman is Associate Professor of History at the University of Delaware. She received a Ph.D. in American Studies from Yale University and is the author of Commerce and Culture: The Maritime Communities of Colonial Massachusetts, 1690-1750. Her book exploring the evolution of religious culture in the Southern U.S., entitled Southern Cross: The Beginnings of the Bible Belt, was awarded the Bancroft Prize in 1998.

Mark Lytle

Mark H. Lytle received his Ph.D. from Yale University and is Professor of History and Environmental Studies. he has served two years as Mary Ball Washington Professor of American History at University College, Dublin, in Ireland. His publications include The Origins of the Iranian-American Alliance, 1941-1953, After the Fact: The Art of Historical Detection (with James West Davidson), America's Uncivil Wars: The Sixties Era from Elvis to the Fall of Richard Nixon, and, most recently, The Gentle Subversive: Rachel Carson, Silent Spring, and the Rise of the Environmental Movement. He is co-editor of a joint issue of the journals of Diplomatic History and Environmental History dedicated to the field of environmental diplomacy.

Michael Stoff

Michael B. Stoff is Associate Professor of History and Director of the Plan II Honors Program at the University of Texas at Austin. The recipient of a Ph.D. from Yale University, he has been honored many times for his teaching, most recently with election to the Academy of Distinguished Teachers. He is the author of Oil, War, and American Security: The Search for a National Policy on Foreign Oil,1941-1947, co-editor (with Jonathan Fanton and R. Hal Williams) of The Manhattan Project: A Documentary Introduction to the Atomic Age, and series co-editor (with James West Davidson) of the Oxford New Narratives in American History. He is currently working on a narrative on the bombing of Nagasaki.