From this page you can access several useful essays that relate to the subject of my portfolio. The first of these is a paper I presented at the American Historical Association national conference in Chicago (January 2000) which offers my interim results after one semester of work on the project. Because the scholarship of teaching and learning should be equal parts public dialogue and scholarly exchange, I hope you will take the time to read this paper and send me your comments and criticisms.
As of today, I am still collecting the URLs of the essays I intend to post here, so the list below is quite short. More resources will appear in the months ahead. If you know of one or two that you think merit inclusion in my list, by all means, let me know and I will look them over.
T. Mills Kelly, For Better or Worse? The Marriage of the Web and Classroom, paper presented at the American Historical Association national conference, January 2000. [Now published in the Journal of the American Association for History and Computing as For Better or Worse? The Marriage of Web and the History Classroom, III/2, August 2000.]
The other two papers presented as part of this panel were: Paula Petrik, "We Shall Be All": Designing History for the Web, and E. L. Knox, The Rewards of Teaching On-Line.
Graeme Davison, History and Hypertext, The Electronic Journal of Australian and New Zealand History, August 1997
Charles T. Evans and Robert Brown, Teaching the History Survey Course using Multimedia Techniques, Perspectives, February 1998
Stanley N. Katz, A Computer is Not a Typewriter, or Getting Right with Information Technology in the Humanities, Lecture in the Digital Directions Speakers Series, University of Virginia, 4 February 1999.
Todd Oppenheimer, The Computer Delusion, The Atlantic Monthly, July 1997
Patricia Seed, Teaching History With the Web: Two Approaches, Perspectives, February 1998
David S. Trask, Did the Sans-Culottes Wear Nikes? The Impact of Electronic Media on the Understanding and Teaching of History, Paper presented at the American Historical Association national conference, January 2000. [Reproduced here with the permission of the author. Copyright David S. Trask]
David Trinkle, History and the Computer Revolutions. A Survey of Current Practices, Journal of the Association for History and Computing, II/1, April 1999
Last Modified: 04/04/01