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technology-enhanced assignments

The following is the beginnings of a list of sample teaching assignments or course syllabi that use technology to enhance teaching and learning.


Internet Resources on Women: Using Electronic Media in Curriculum Transformation - from the UMBC Center for Women and Information Technology. Joan Korenman's links to Women's Studies/Women's Issues Resources Sites, Women- and Gender-Related Email Lists, and Women- and Gender-Related Syllabi, and WMST-L List files and information. See syllabi section for women- and gender-related History courses that make significant use of the Internet.


Teacher's Corner, Women and Social Movements in the United States, 1600 - 2000 - lesson ideas for undergraduate survey courses and introductory women's history courses utilizing extensive online documents. Some are free; others require institutional subscription.

Teaching about Victoria Woodhull - Susan Kullmann's Internet assignment for U.S. History undergraduate survey courses, based on her article Legal Contender - Victoria Woodhull, first woman to run for President.

Women in World History - Curriculum modules (with online primary sources and lesson plans for high school students that can be adapted for undergraduate students) and case studies (with planning, implementation, and teaching strategies) from George Mason University.

how others in your discipline use technology to enhance learning

These web sites provide links to thousands of examples of how the web is being used in higher education:

  • World Lecture Hall - searchable links to web sites "created by faculty worldwide who are using the Web to deliver course materials in any language" from the UT Austin.
  • Teaching and Learning on the WWW - searchable links to hundreds of examples of "how the web is being used as a medium for learning" from Maricopa Community College.
  • MERLOT - Multimedia Educational Repository for Learning and Online Teaching - links to online learning materials, some with peer reviews and accompanying assignments. Supported by the California State Universities.


Copyright 2005-2011 Susan Kullmann