HST201 History of the US to 1840
Examines cause and effect, and significant trends and movements related to political, social and economic ideas and events from Colonial times to 1840. History courses are non-sequential and may be taken in any term and in any order. Prerequisites: WR 115, RD 115 and MTH 20 or equivalent placement test scores. Audit available. (For detailed information, see the Course Content and Outcome Guide ).
Distance Education: Interactive Television + Web Course Information
- From the Instructor:
- In HST 201 (U.S. History to 1840) we explore what it means to be an American? What holds We the People of the United States together as a nation? We do not share a common race, ethnicity or religion. We do share a set of ideas. Everything we believe in as Americans our noblest ideals, our highest aspirations equality, liberty, self-government and the pursuit of happiness came from the colonial American experience. We go back to this founding era to reaffirm the ideals and values that bind us together. To be an American is to believe in something liberty and freedom. (G. Wood) But as Abraham Lincoln noted in 1864, We all declare for liberty, but in using the same word we do not all mean the same thing. Americans agree that these values are vital to our nation, but what do they mean, and how have their meanings been contested and changed over time? So, the bottom line is that, What made America free, and keeps it so, was not any single version of liberty and freedom but the interplay of many visions. (D. H. Fischer)
- Course Specific Requirements:
- This iteration of HST 201 is a pilot for connecting two Interactive Video Classrooms (IVC - one at Sylvania campus, the other in Newberg) together simultaneously. The exams, essays dropboxes and materials that supplement the required books will be available to you via D2L, so this type of course is also referred to as an Interactive Television + Web Course (ITWEB). Required Books (3) available at the Sylvania bookstore http://bookstore.pcc.edu/store1/SelectTermDept.aspx 1)Give Me Liberty! (Seagull Third Edition) ISBN 978-0-393-91189-3 (paperback) Two (2) copies of GML are on reserve in the PCC-SY library. 2)The Origins of American Constitutionalism by Donald S. Lutz. ISBN 978-0807115060 (paperback) 3)Benjamin Franklin by Edwin S. Gaustad. ISBN 978-0-19-536870-3 (paperback)
- Interactive Television + Web Technical Requirements:
- Please be sure to read the Technical Requirements for this delivery mode.
- Students with Disabilities:
- Students with disabilities should notify their instructor if accommodations are needed to take this class. For information about technologies that help people with disabilities in taking Web based distance learning classes please visit the Office for Students with Disabilities website.
This page includes limited results. See all available sections for this class.
- To register, you need the CRNs (ex. 22398) of your selected classes.
- Please note that for many courses, additional fees may apply.
- To find textbooks, you need the CRN, Campus, Term & Course Number (ex. BA101).
|CRN||Campus / Bldg / Rm||Time||Days||Dates|
|ITWEB »||26877||Newberg Education Center / NEC / 111||09:00 AM-10:50 AM||TuTh||01-Apr-2014 thru 12-Jun-2014|
Instructor: John M Shaw
Notes: Newberg course linked via interactive television to Sylvania
Tuition: credit Fees: $0.00
For information, contact Sylvania