Revised: January 5, 2005


John R. Moore
Assistant Professor of American History
Adjunct History Faculty
Tidewater Community College
Thomas W. Moss, Jr. Campus
Norfolk VA, 23510

 

Curriculum vitae

Arma virumque cano..... 

 

---

 

 

Title

Subject-Section

Class Number

Location/Time

United States History I

His121-N09N

38734

Tuesday, 7:00-9:45pm

United States History I

His121-O10N

38732

Online: No set meetings

Welcome to History 121

United States History II

His122-O06N

37732

Online: No set meetings

Welcome to History 122

United States History Since WWII

His276-O01N

56082

Online: No Set meetings

Welcome to History 276

 

 

 

---

 

 

Title

Subject-Section

Class Number

Location/Time

United States History I

His 121-D05N: An On-campus Class

55323

Tues/Thurs, 9:30-10:45,

Rm 4233, Roper Theater

United States History I

His 121-O10N: An Online Class

55332

Online: No set meetings

Welcome to History 121

United States History I

His 121-O11N: An Online Class

59890

Online: No set meetings

Welcome to History 121

United States History II

His 122-O05N: An Online Class

55350

Online: No set meetings

Welcome to History 122


Other Courses

 

The United States In WWII

The United States Since WWII

United States History in Film

American Military History

20th Century World History

The Global Perspective

Military Campaigns of the 20th Century

War in the 20th Century

War in the 21st Century

 

Theory and Nature of  War

Strategy and Policy

Operational Level of War

 

American Naval History

War in Two Centuries

The Vietnam War

 

 

---

 

Class Procedures

E-mail Procedures

Plagiarism

The Optional Paper

Guidelines for Discussions

Strategies for Success in Online Classes

Grading Rubrics for History Evaluations

Doing History

 

Terms of Reference

Distance Learning Online Training

 

 

 

---

 

Study Aids

Guidelines for Speaking in Class

Research for the Paper

Writing the Paper

Not the King's English: Writing Right

How To Study American History

Demographics of the United States

The Fundamental Questions of U.S. History

The Themes of American History

Tips for History Students

Common Errors in English

 

---

 

On Writing

On Politics

On History

 

---

 

Internet Resources

History Department, Old Dominion University

Tidewater Community College Writing Center

The Learning Resource Center’s Publications and Handouts

A System for Effective Listening & Note Taking

History Matters

How To Read A Secondary Source

How To Read A Primary Source

Footnote and Citation Guide

The Elements of Style by William Strunk, Jr.

Guide to Grammar and Writing

A Student's Guide to the Study of History

American National Biography

Our American Government

An Outline of American Government

American Presidents: Life Portraits

History of Presidential Elections

CongressLink: Connecting Congress and  the Classroom

Why Study History

Why Become a Historian

History Careers

Dr. Grammar - Grammar Resources

Encyclopedia Smithsonian: U.S. Political History

Guide to Grammar and Style -- Contents

Resources for Historians

Hypertexts

Writing the Research Essay

Guides to the Major Disciplines: Political Philosophy, Economics, Philosophy, Literature, History, U.S. History 

"Multiculturalism: Fact or Threat?" by Dinesh D'Souza, Imprimis , September 2001, Volume 30, Number 9.

Best of History Web Sites

The Constitution Society

The Making of America

Social Sciences Virtual Library

Ranking Our Presidents

Views on Islam

 

"The function of the historian is neither to love the past nor to emancipate himself from the present, but to master and understand it as the key to the understanding of the present." E.H. Carr

 

The Purpose of Education: "To give to every citizen the information he needs for the transaction of his own business; to enable him to calculate for himself, and to express and preserve his ideas, his contracts and accounts in writing; to improve, by reading, his morals and faculties; to understand his duties to his neighbors and country, and to discharge with competence the functions confided to him by either; to know his rights; to exercise with order and justice those he retains, to choose with discretion the fiduciary of those he delegates; and to notice their conduct with diligence, with candor and judgment; and in general, to observe with intelligence and faithfulness all the social relations under which he shall be placed." 

-  Thomas Jefferson, Report for University of Virginia, 1818.

 

Political Principles

The Principles of  A Free Society

The Myopia of the Cultural Relativist

The American's Creed

---

"Information is the currency of democracy..."
......Thomas Jefferson.

---

[Home] [TCC Home ] [Disclaimer ]

Author: John R. Moore