Some of the common topics in historiography are:
- Reliability of the sources used, in terms of authorship, credibility of the author, and the authenticity or corruption of the text. (See also source criticism).
- Historiographical tradition or framework. Every historian uses one (or more) historiographical traditions, for example Marxist, Annales School, "total history", or political history.
- Moral issues, guilt assignment, and praise assignment
- Revisionism versus orthodox interpretations
- Historical metanarratives
Read more about this topic: Historiography
Other articles related to "studied":
... Thus, as students studied earth science, they would create interactive programs about the universe or geology ... As they studied English they would create interactive book reports or web sites about their favorite poets ... As they studied social science, they would develop web sites for model e-businesses or a CD-ROM about World War II ...
... Following high school, Studer studied at the Oberlin Conservatory of Music but left the program after only one year, deciding to move with her family to Tennessee ... at Tanglewood (1975 to 1977), where she studied with Phyllis Curtin ... Studer studied with Hotter for one year before launching out on her professional career ...
... He studied up to the Entrance (school leaving) standard in Rangpur High School ... Later he studied Sanskrit and Persian ... For sometime he studied ‘Daras’ under a Muslim fakir ...
... Harry Shoulberg attended City College of New York where he studied biochemical engineering for three years before switching to fine arts in his last year ...
... He initially studied with a local teacher, and subsequently with Tietje Zonnefeld in Halifax, Nova Scotia ... to attend McGill University in Montreal, where he studied with Charles Reiner ... He later studied with Kendall Taylor in London and Arturo Benedetti Michelangeli in Italy ...
Famous quotes containing the word studied:
“I wish more and more that health were studied half as much as disease is. Why, with all the endowment of research against cancer is no study made of those who are free from cancer? Why not inquire what foods they eat, what habits of body and mind they cultivate? And why never study animals in health and natural surroundings? why always sickened and in an environment of strangeness and artificiality?”
—Sarah N. Cleghorn (19761959)
“No one can be as calculatedly rude as the British, which amazes Americans, who do not understand studied insult and can only offer abuse as a substitute.”
—Paul Gallico (18971976)