Mark Stoneman did superb editorial work on several articles that were published in the German Historical Institute’s Bulletin. Mark brings a rare combination of skills to his work: he’s not only an excellent editor of English-language texts but also a professional historian, with a Ph.D. in history, which allows him to go well beyond copy-editing when working on academic texts in history and the humanities. (more…)
Here are the history courses I have taught in and around Washington, DC, in the past twenty years or so.
Courses at George Mason University, since 2006
- Hist 100: Western Civilization — I have taught many different versions of this course, though not recently. Trained in European history and with only one semester to work with each time, I tended to focus on the early modern and modern eras, although sometimes I ranged further back. Glimpses of various experiments dealing with this difficult course can be seen in blog posts tagged Hist100. Another relevant tag is historical thinking. Some syllabuses: Fall 2009, Spring 2010, Spring 2011, Fall 2013.
- Hist 314: History of Germany in the 19th and 20th Centuries — Each iteration of this course has been different, too, as I continue to learn and as our own times and needs change: Fall 2018, Spring 2017, Fall 2011, Fall 2010.
- Hist 388: Approaches to European Military History
- Hist 388: The Great War
- Hist 499: Gender and Class in Modern Europe
- Hist 606: Themes in European History II
- Hist 635: Germany in the Age of Extremes
- Hist 635: War and Society in Modern Europe
Courses at Georgetown University, 2000-2009
- Hist 033: Themes in European Civilization I
- Hist 034: Themes in European Civilization II
- Hist 332: War and Society in Modern Europe
Image credit: “Germany after the Peace Treaty of 1919,” H. G. Wells, Outline of History, Wikimedia Commons