Maybe you think industrialization is the development of railroads, monopolies, national general strikes, metastasizing metropolises, and mechanized production. Then you mean the second half of the nineteenth century, and that is the era where the structural dreams of common-school reformers largely came to pass with tuition-free schooling spreading in the North, the slow victory of high schools over academies, more (unenforced) compulsory school laws, a pan-Protestant flavor to schooling without official religious education, the initial development of a parallel Catholic parochial school system when Catholic leaders became convinced the public schools were hostile to their interests, the first research-oriented universities, a broad diversity of languages of instruction through the Midwest and south to Texas, the development of extensive age-graded self-contained elementary classrooms in urban school systems, the bureaucratization of many such systems, the (contentious) development of public schooling in the South, and the era when segregation laws were written at the tail end of the 19th century. It was also an era of mass-produced textbooks, and an era when rote learning was highly valued in school, despite arguments against the same.
From the article: "In the historical context, Elizabeth Jennings’s bravery and her remarkable legal victory took place six years before the outbreak of the Civil War and 100 years before Rosa Parks’ protest against racial discrimination on a bus in Montgomery, Alabama."
Impressing your teacher or professor with your paper is not an impossible task; you must simply be professional and creative in your writing. Strong diction, along with passive tone, altering sentence structure, and relevant and bolstering sources are all essential characteristics in which an impressive paper is reliant on. It may require research, time, and effort, but the results are worth it. Following the aforementioned tips will help assure that your paper is not only powerful, but also impressive and unforgettable.
Produced by Rodrigo de Benito Sanz, Jeannie Choi and Linsey Fields.
Photo editor: Christine Walsh.
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