Description : The Washington Journey is a 7th grade history textbook. The outline for this book is based on Washington's NEW Essential Academic Learning Requirements for social studies and teaches civics, history, geography, and economics. The student edition places the state's historical events in the larger context of our nation's history and has many features such as local images, primary sources, Washington Portraits, timelines, and skill pages based on the EARLs. Table of Contents Unit 1: Setting the Stage Chapter 1 The Far Corner: Washington's Geography and Geology Chapter 2 Early Encounters: Two Worlds Meet Chapter 3 Settlement of the Northwest Unit 2: Washington Takes Shape Chapter 4 From Treaties to Statehood Chapter 5 A State of Growth Chapter 6 An Era of Reform Unit 3: Challenging Times Chapter 7 The Great Depression and World War II Chapter 8 Washington Comes of Age Unit 4: Modern Washington Chapter 9 Our Government in Action Chapter 10 Our State Economy
Description : The Washington Journey Teacher Guide accompanies the student edition and is labeled with Washington's NEW Essential Academic Learning Requirements in every chapter. The Teacher Guide provides teachers with PowerPoint slides to introduce chapter Key Ideas, reading strategies, blackline maps, graphic organizers, and is organized in a logical Prepare/Teach/Reflect format. Three assessment options are also provided for each chapter; multiple choice, constructed response, and reading response. One Teacher Guide is free with every purchase of 25 or more student editions. Please call 1-800-748-5439 ext. 175 for more information.
Description : This is George Washington in the surprising role of political strategist. T.H. Breen introduces us to a George Washington we rarely meet. During his first term as president, he decided that the only way to fulfill the Revolution was to take the new federal government directly to the people. He organized an extraordinary journey carrying him to all thirteen states. It transformed American political culture. For Washington, the stakes were high. If the nation fragmented, as it had almost done after the war, it could never become the strong, independent nation for which he had fought. In scores of communities, he communicated a powerful and enduring message—that America was now a nation, not a loose collection of states. And the people responded to his invitation in ways that he could never have predicted.