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Table of Contents
- What is History, and Why Should We Study It? (Native Americans and Old World Peoples)
- The Elements of Style: Outlines, Paragraphs, and Papers (Encounters in the Americas)
- Evidence of the Past: Primary Sources (The Colonial Period)
- The Historian's Work: Secondary Sources (Causes and Consequences of the American Revolution)
- History and Law (The Federal Constitution)
- Reading Historical Maps and Interpreting Visual Data (Country and City in the New Nation)
- Narrative: Telling the Story (The Way West)
- Reading Literary Texts in History (American Literature in the Middle Period)
- History and Economics (The Transportation Revolution, the Rise of Manufacturing, and the New Labor Classes)
- Women's History and Gender Relations (The Rise of the Middle Class Family and Domesticity)
- History and the Social Sciences (Antebellum Reformers and Reforms)
- Groups, Numbers, and Patterns in History (The Antebellum South)
- Biography: Life and Times (Abraham Lincoln, Frederick Douglass, and Their Generation)
- History on the Internet (The Civil War and Reconstruction)
- Conclusion: Inevitability, Morality, and the Lessons of History (Civil War and Reconstruction)