Archive - page 3
Gamification als Zaubermittel für Geschichtsvermittlung?
Gamification is on everyone’s lips and it's industry is booming. It is changing the teaching of history in schools and in public. Are there any limits to gamification when teaching history?
Bières, Brasseries, et Histoire Publique | Brauereigeschichte als gemeinschaftliche Erfahrung
The history of food and beverage offers many public history opportunities. It can be used to teach about transportation, exchanges in the early modern period, the industrial revolution, and immigration.
Public history idzie do szkoły letniej | Public History besucht eine Summer School
In July 2018, the University of Wroclaw hosted its first Public History Summer School at the University of Wroclaw. Was it worth the trip for the 46 participants from 18 countries? The organizers draw their self-critical conclusions.
L’histoire publique aux oubliettes: Archimob | Von der Public History zum Vergessen: Archimob
A 1998 controversy about World War 2 led Switzerland to the creation of a unique oral history project called Archimob. Founded before widespread digitalization, the question is: What is left of it?
Post-prawda i populizm aletyczny | Postfaktizität und alethischer Populismus
Ever since its nomination as the word of the year 2016, the concept of “post-truth” continues to agitate public opinion. But what is the solution? About Alethic Populism.
Schwierige Geschichte: Optional oder essenziell?
New Zealand’s high autonomy history curriculum fails to provide young people with essential knowledge about the colonial past. Educators should consider the essential knowledge that students deserve to have.
“Хронологический каркас” учебника, новая стратегия истории? | “Chronologische Rahmen”, neue Geschichtsstrategie?
Some years have passed since the appearance of the Historical and Cultural Standard (ИКС) for teaching Russian history. It has significantly changed the...
Whig-Tradition und Commonwealth-Geschichte
British and Commonwealth history are deeply entangled. A fresh approach is not to look at British action, but at the Commonwealth' own agency and decisions.