Teaching the nation : politics and pedagogy in Australian history

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Meanwhile, many school children still think Australian history is boring and irrelevant. In light of John Howard's recent call for a change in how history is currently taught in schools, Teaching the Nation examines the politics and pedagogy of Australian history education at a time when the nation's history seems more hotly debated than ever.

Teaching the Nation: Politics and Pedagogy in Australian History

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Teaching the Nation: Politics and Pedagogy in Australian History

Computer Coding for Kids A unique step-by-step visual guide, from binary It's a Book Larger Hardcover Edition. This lesson plan can flexibly fit within 45 to minute class sessions. Alternately, it may be divided between two classes, with the podcast and readings given as homework assignments. The objectives of this lesson plan are to establish how students understand sovereignty before considering scholarly perspectives, and then to collectively reimagine the concept in a way that decenters and denaturalizes dominant Western assumptions about what sovereignty is, who it is for, and to what ends it is asserted.

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There is potential for student pushback during the postlistening portion of the lesson plan when engaging with issues of Indigenous sovereignty, the Standing Rock protests, and recent U. However, by introducing these topics later in the lesson plan—after students have spent time defining the concept themselves, talking in groups, collectively listening to the podcast, and taking positions on less controversial realms of sovereignty—the goal is to create a class environment in which students are engaging with polarizing issues from a different and more thoughtful perspective than if they were initially asked about their opinions on these topics.

Ask students to spend two minutes or so defining sovereignty in a single sentence, as they understand it presently.

Before playing the podcast, instruct them to think about and take notes on the meanings of sovereignty throughout the episode. After the episode ends, have them spend a minute or so revising their original definition, and have volunteers share these changes with the class. Ask students: Based on what we have learned in this course more broadly, why do you think anthropologists are interested in sovereignty?

CASS Professoriate Lecture: Is Australian History Still Possible