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2019 Global Pluralism Award Ceremony
EUROCLIO PROJECT 'LEARNING HISTORY THAT IS NOT YET HISTORY' RECEIVES GLOBAL PLURALISM AWARD 2019

On November 20th, Igor Radulovic received the Global Pluralism Award on the behalf of the team of the project 'Learning History that is not yet History'.

This project sought to answer the difficult question of how to teach the history of recent wars that is often considered not to be history yet, but is remembered in so many different ways, and has been investigated in great detail in the context of a transitional justice process. In answering this question, transnational teams of history educators created free ready-to-use learning resources on the 1990s Balkan Wars. 
 

We are very proud of the team and their work and inspired to keep working towards a more inclusive approach to history education!

Opportunities
Call for team members in potential future project on European Integration seen from the perspective of neighbouring countries: what can we learn from discussions about joining the EU?

Do you have an interest in the influence of the European integration process on historical and contemporary debates in your own country? Do you believe that the history of EU integration should feature not only in curricula of EU Member States, but also of other countries outside of the EU? Do you feel that your country has a unique perspective towards EU integration? Do you like to make educational material(s)? Then, EUROLIO is looking for you!!  The deadline for submission is December 15th. Read more about it here.
Share a good story!
 

An avid reader? Interested in historical movies? Do you often visit exhibitions on history, education or heritage? Listen to podcasts? As we are revamping the reviews section on our webpage, we will be happy to receive your recommendations! Let us know which books, movies, podcasts or exhibits you think our community of history educators would appreciate (see below for examples). For reviews that are of interest to our community we can help cover your costs for tickets/books. Contact us at outreach@euroclio.eu and share your idea.
Last Calls for Workshops
 

Do you know a teaching method on how to deal with controversies and disagreement in the classroom? Do you teach about People on the Move, Borders, Surviving under Pressure, or (controversial) Cultural Heritage? Then, we invite you to apply to become a workshop host at our upcoming Annual Conference!
We are looking for workshops that are interactive, innovative and present ready to use teaching methods that participants could apply in their classroom.
More information can be found at this link. The deadline is Sunday 1st December 2019.
Our latest reviews
 
The 1619 Project
August 2019 marked the 400th anniversary of the first arrival of enslaved Africans on the shores of nowadays United States. In order to shed light on the immense importance of this occurrence, the New York Times produced an issue of their magazine about the event and its aftermath, the 1619 Project. The magazine consisted of more than 100 pages and was accompanied with a podcast, curriculum and live events. Read Maayke de Vries' review of this series on our website!
New meaningful ways to remember?
As part of the commemoration and celebration of the 75th year of freedom of the Netherlands, Erfgoed Brabant organised a conference entitled Past: Forward discussing different ways to Reflect, Rethink and Remember. There, the Museum Klok & Peel presented their education programme wherein they help children find survivors of the WWII to interview and reformulate their experiences. Read Lorraine Besnier's review of this programme on our website!
Historiana Updates
Online session about the Self Determination
and the Peace Treaties of 1919-1923.


The Historiana Historical Content Team is creating a source collection on the concept of Self Determination and the Peace Treaties of 1919-1923 - and we need your help in finding good sources! 
 
How did countries and peoples react to the peace settlements, the plebiscites, the minority protection treaties? What were their expectations, hopes and fears? And to which extent did the decisions taken and not taken after the First World War continue to have an impact throughout the 20th century in the countries whose boundaries were set at that time and amongst the peoples whose demands for self determination were ignored? These are just some of the questions we hope to tackle with varied source materials from across the world.
 
Our aim is that the unit will be truly multiperspective, transnational and meeting the needs of history educators who are teaching this subject. What better way to achieve our mission than by involving you directly in this process? We hope many of you will join us online and ultimately contribute with your own sources to help us expand and improve Historiana. 
 
To learn more about how you make your own contribution, join our online session on December 5th, 17:00 CET. 
 
Learn More and Register Online here
'Women Working' on Historiana

On Historiana you will find different ways of engaging with a topic. Take our collection on Women Working for instance. You can learn about the everyday experiences of working women across the world in our Source Collection, test the students knowledge with the e-learning activity, and understand the logic behind that activity by reading the accompanying blog post. These series have been made for several source collections. You can see all the blogposts on labs.historiana.eu and the source collections and e-learning activities on historiana.eu

Women Working Source Collection


Women Working E-Learning Activity




Women Working Blog Post
EUROCLIO - European Association of History Educators supports the development of responsible and innovative history, citizenship and heritage education by promoting critical thinking, multi-perspectivity, mutual respect, and the inclusion of controversial issues. Read more

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EUROCLIO - European Association of History Educators · Riouwstraat 139 · The Hague, 2585HP · Netherlands

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