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Continuing The History Teacher's Magazine


on, 242.

Ahl, Frances N., Ancient History a Sait, Edward McC., Government and Eckhardt, C. C., Russia—Cheering and
Living Thing, 291.

Politics in France, 254.

Disheartening, 74.
Albanian Independence, and Italy, 305.

Sweetser, Arthur, The League of Na- Elementary Schools, History in: Com-

tions at Work, 256.
American Historical Association, 35th

mittee Report on, 89, 91; methods and
Annual Meeting, 37; officers and com- Tryon, R. M., The Teaching of His- course of study by H. Johnson, 93.
mittees, 38.

tory in Junior and Senior High Europe in the Summer of 1920, by L. E.
Schools, 253.

Textor, 3.
American History in Westminster Ab-
bey, by M. Dudderidge, 269.

Europe Revisited, by L. Thorndike, 69.
Boyd, Anne M., and Ma V, Miller, Far Eastern History, Why Study—and
American History, Socialized Recita- Reading List on Historic and Fancy How. 78.

tion in the Colonial and Federative Costume, 59.
Periods, 326.

Gabriel, Ralph H., General Course in
Bucyrus, Ohio, Sociology Course in, 318.
Ancient History a Living Thing, by Canadian History, Courses in, 7.

United States History in the Liberal

Arts College, 237.
F. N. Ahl, 291.

Citizenship, Education for, 197; in Ninth Gambrill, J. Montgomery, editor, Book
Anglo-American Conference of Profes- and Twelfth Grades, 219. See also

Reviews, 296.
sors of History, 98.

Committee on History, etc.

Geographical Content in History Text-
Barnes, Harry E., The Past and the Civics, in Schools, 219; reviews of recent

books, 84.
Future of History, 43.

texts upon, 254.

Germany, History Teaching in, 153, 233.
Barr, Arvil S., Study Methods in His- Climate, Influence of, on Progress, 8.
tory, 27.

General Course in United States His-
Colby, Elbridge, The Bibliographer as
Bibliographer as Historian, The, by E. Historian, 18.

tory in Liberal Arts College, 237.
Colby, 18.

Coldward Course of Progress, The, by Gibson, O. H., Illustration of the Prob-
Bibliography, as an aid to History, 18; S. C. Gil Fillan, 8.

lem Method, 289; Standard Tests in
Reading List on Historic and Fancy Collateral Reading, Report of Committee Gil Fillan, s. C., The Coldward Course

History, 324.
Costume, 59; of American Industries,
119; of Modern History for Tenth

of Progress, 8.
Grade, 183; of Project Problem Method, Colleges, History in:

Canadian History

, Greece, Ancient, Slave in, 81.
204; of Eleventh Grade American His-

Courses, 7; The Lecture Method, 279;
tory, 208; brief lists for European and

Why Study Far Eastern History- Griffin, Eldon, Why Study Far Eastern
American History, 245; of Early

and How, 78; Historical Study in History-and How? 78.
European History, 292; of standard

English Universities, 109; in German Grubbs, 0. F., Short Sketch of Party
tests in history, 325.

Universities, 153, 233; as Training for History, 56.

Citizenship, 197; General United States
Book Reviews, 28, 61, 223, 253, 296.

History Course, 237.

Hamilton, J. G. de R., and E. W. Knight,

Education for Citizenship, 197.
Book Reviews (arranged alphabetically Committee on History and Education
by authors' names):
for Citizenship: Introduction to Re- Hardy, Chloe M., The Slave in Ancient

Attica, 81.
Ames, Edgar W., and Eldred, Arvle, port, by J. Schafer, 87; Course in the
Community Civics, 255.

Grades, by H. Johnson, 93;. Syllabus Hart, Irving H., Comment upon Com-
Betten, Francis S., and Kaufmann,

for Ninth Grade Study of American mittee's Report, 142.
Alfred, The Modern World, 61.

Industries, by F. M. Morehouse, 119; Havighurst, H. C., Plan for a Social-
Botsford, George W., and Botsford,

Comments on Report, 142; Syllabus ized Recitation, 293.

for Modern History in Tenth Grade, Hill, Howard C., History for History's
J. B., A Brief History of the World,

by D. C. Knowlton, 165; Comment on
Committee Procedure, 184; Syllabus

Sake, 310.
Carlton, Frank T., Elementary Eco- for Eleventh Grade American History, Historical Branch of the General Staff,
nomics, 256.
by F. M. Morehouse, 208; Open Let-

Research Work in, 113.
Earle, Edward M., An Outline of ters upon Committee Methods, by Historical Study in English Universi-
Modern History, 297.

Joseph Schafer, 247, Harold O. Rugg, ties, by B. E. Schmitt, 109.
Fling, F. M., The Writing of History,


History for History's Sake, by H. C.
Coulomb, C. A., Recent Historical Pub-

Hill, 310.
Forman, S. E., The American Democ-

lications, 30, 61, 100, 144, 191, 256, 297, History Teaching in Germany, by R. W.

Greenwood, Josephine H., Our Heri- Dante Festa at Florence, by G. B. Rich- History, The Past and the Future of,
tage from the Old World, 223.
ards, 277.

by H. E. Barnes, 43.
Guitteau, William B., Government and Davis, William S., Communication upon

How Shall We Reconstruct the Social
Politics in the United States, 255. conditions in Russia, 157.

Studies Curriculum, by H. O. Rugg,

Kelsey, 153, 233.
Lingley, Charles R., Since the Civil Dawson, Edgar, Reviews of Some Re- 184.

cent Texts in Civics and Political
Marshall, Leon C., and Lyon, E. S., Science, 254; Organization to Promote Imagination, in the Teaching of History,
Our Economic Organization, 255.
the Social Studies, 330.

by J. L. Pingrey, 295.
Merriam, Charles E., American Politi- Dowell, Edward S., Course in Sociology Industries, Syllabus for Study of Amer-
cal Ideals, 254.
in Bucyrus, 318.

can, 119.
Ogg, Frederic A., The Governments Dudderidge, Mary, American History in Italy and Albanian Independence, by
of Europe, 254.
Westminster Abbey, 269.

R. J. Sontag, 305.
Roberts, Peter, The Problem of Amer- Dunn, Arthur W., Civics in Schools, Johnson, Henry, Committee Report on
icanization, 296.
Grades Nine and Twelve, 219.

History in the Grades, 93.

racy, 223.


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