HISTORY

NO PLAGARISM AND A MINIMUM OF 350 WORDS WITH REFERENCES

A Short Paper Assignment allows you to demonstrate your research skills to your instructor and to receive feedback that will benefit you when you write research papers for future courses. With this assignment, you will learn how to do proper research and write a short paper.

You are allowed to choose your own topic, as long as it pertains to the subject of this course. If you have any questions on subject matter, please contact your instructor. This is your opportunity to look a little more deeply at a subject that interests you. This short paper is at least three double-spaced pages of text (Times New Roman, font size 12) and you must consult a minimum of two academically credible sources. Your bibliography and citations may be in APA, MLA, or Chicago Style format. Students majoring in history must use Chicago Style format. The short paper needs to be turned in through the assignment section for grading. If you use any of the information from your sources word-for-word, you must cite the source by using endnotes, footnotes, or parenthetical citations. If you read the information and write it in your own words and it is not common knowledge, then you must cite the source because you are paraphrasing someone’s information. The short paper must include a cover page with your name, course number and course title, instructor’s name, and date. You must also include a bibliography at the end of your paper. While composing your paper, use proper English. Do not use abbreviations, contractions, passive voice, or first/ second person (I, you, we, our, etc). Before submitting your paper, check your grammar and use spell check. Remember, the way you talk is not the way you write a paper. Please label your paper as follows: lastnamefirstnameHIST101ShortPaper.

Possible topics for Written Assignment # 2 include:  

European exploration of North America                                                                        

Relationships between Indian tribes and various European nations

Growing tensions between Britain and the American colonies

The “Second War of Independence”: the War of 1812

America’s Industrial Revolution                                                                                             

Slavery and sectional tensions before the Civil War                                                                       

Indians and settlement of the West                                                                                           

Women’s rights in antebellum America                                                                               

The Civil War and American society                                                                                       

Objectives of Reconstruction

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