Today, more than ever, students and teachers should be better able to address questions of perspective with more original sources at their fingertips. Whose History? raises and addresses important questions about how history is perceived, not only through aspects of historiography but by teachers deciding how and what to teach in this modern world.
Chapters include: Colonial border manipulations and the poverty of archival records in Ikaleland, south east Yorubaland, Nigeria; Coming to terms with the past: Germany's changing view of the Second World War; Whose history? My history: History as a personal memory; Teaching history as an inter-cultural experience
Contributors: Dinos Aristidou; Richard Caston; Dr Richard Caffyn; Dr Rebecca Conway; Malcolm Davis; Dr Caroline Ellwood; Terry Haywood; Dr Walther Hetzer; Jack Higginson; Dr Siva Kumari; Roger Moorhouse; Professor Olukoya Ogen; Dr Malcolm Pritchard; Dr Rauni Räsänen; Paul Regan
About the editor
After a career in adult education in the UK and the US where she was a Ford Foundation Fellow, Dr Ellwood moved to the international field and became head of the middle school of the Vienna International School. She was closely associated with the development of the IB Middle Years Programme, and helped pilot the history and culture
of the Islamic world IB Diploma humanities option. She has a doctorate in Education from the University of London, was BP Fellow in Education at Keble College, Oxford, and has received the ECIS Award for the Promotion of International Education. She has acted as a consultant on aspects of international education and international mindedness to schools in North and South America, Africa, Australia, Europe and the Far East. She was for ten years editor of International School magazine and is the current editor of the International Schools Journal (ISJ).
|No of pages||204|
|Publication Date||30 Jun 2016|