Chat with us, powered by LiveChat HIST104A Voices of Freedom A Documentary History Analysis | Abc Paper
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1.look for a soft copy for the book.Eric Foner, 《Voices of Freedom: A Documentary History》, Volume 2. 5th Edition. Norton, 2017. ISBN: 97803936145032.Make notes on each resources in assigned Chapters following the instruction(attached).You should take notes on Chapter 19, 22, 27, there are several primary resources in each chapter. Just follow the instruction attached to take notes(several sentences for each resources individually)
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psa_discussion_notes.pdf

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HIST104A-Primary Source Analysis/Discussion Notes
DUE ????
For this series of three (3) assignments, you will be expected to turn in a series of notes
that you have taken for the selected week’s readings, as well as your own questions, analysis,
and opinions. There are many different ways to take notes, and you will not be graded on
penmanship (though printed notes would be much appreciated by your teaching assistants). I
simply want to see that you are coming to discussion section prepared with an understanding of
the materials and ready to discuss further. These will be collected randomly by your teaching
assistants during discussion sections. The best way to ensure you get full credit is to come
prepared to every section!
What I expect to be included in your notes every week are the following (these do not
necessarily have to be full sentences but should be understandable to your Teaching Assistant):
For each primary/secondary source:
Who? (Who were the major players and what were their roles? OR: Who is the author of the
text? Why would that be important?)
What? (What are the main points the text expresses?)
Where? (Was this in Congress, the state legislatures, a certain state, a group of protestors? Is it
in Hawaii, or North Dakota?)
Why? (What was it/the author trying to achieve?)
When? (What year? What is the greater historical context? Is it during World War II? During the
Industrial Revolution?)
SO WHAT? In other words, why are you reading this? How does it connect to the “bigger
picture” of US history? Does it connect with other sources you have read?
The last part I would like to see (in FULL sentences) are two or three questions you would be
willing to ask the instructor or your discussion section about the materials. These questions
should not be based on simple quizzing (i.e., “When was the Homestead Strike?”), but rather
questions that you have pondered after having digested the material altogether. Are these sources
missing something that you have noticed? Are there more connections than hinted at in the
sourcebooks or lecture? Did other students notice the same things you did? Or something
different?
For example:
“Based on both Thomas Paine’s The American Crisis and George Washington’s General Orders,
which one do you think was actually most effective in improving morale amongst the
Continental soldiers?”

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