Welcome to H490N. This page is under construction. In the meantime, you can check out the syllabus for this course.


H490N, CAPSTONE SEMINAR FOR HISTORY MAJORS & HONOURS STUDENTS: CIVIL WAR AND CIVIL RIGHTS – THE TWO RECONSTRUCTIONS

Sec. 201, Buch B312, Mon., 2-4 pm / Sec. 202, Buch D207, Weds., 2-4 pm
Office Phone: 604.822.5168 / Home Phone: 604.732.4690
E-mail:
krause at mail dot ubc dot ca
Home Page – check this out for many relevant links on the sites for H331 & H335:
http://faculty.arts.ubc.ca/pkrause/index.html


Office Hours for Term 2, 2016-17:
1122 Buchanan Tower, Mon. & Weds., 12:30-1:30 pm

Helpful links for reading & writing, and for studying the Two Reconstructions:


JSTOR, where you can find scholarly articles

Eric Foner, The Meaning of Freedom in the Age of Emancipation; also available at JSTOR here

Without Sanctuary, on lynching; photographs from the site

Why we should take notes by hand, and not on a laptop

Writing Tips

Links to some important sites in African-American History




















NB: Week 1, Jan. 2-6
Monday: UBC Closed, no class
Wednesday: Introduction & Organization – members of both sections should come to this, if possible. Location & Time: Buch D207, Weds., 2-4 pm

Writing prompt for next week, which applies to members of both sections, whether or not you are able to attend Wednesday’s joint seminar session: In an essay of no more than 750 words (3 pages), explain the central argument of Forever Free, from its prologue through chapter 4.