This collections show how steam engines work and how they impacted the Industrial Revolution.
Look through this collection and identify some of the social movements being depicted here. What are they representing on their buttons? How does their designs work?
This is a collection of monuments, memorials, paintings, and other ways to remember the Civil Rights Movement. Go through the collection and selection your 3 favorite (and delete the rest). Now that you have your 3, create 6 hotspots between them explaining how they work to help tell the story of the Civil Rights Movement.
This collection asks students to create their own exhibit on a controversial subject: the use of atomic weapons on Hiroshima and Nagasaki to end World War II. Students will create a collection that includes five items reflecting their answers to the following questions:
-How should the bombing of Hiroshima be remembered?
-Was it necessary to drop the atomic bombs in order to end World War II?
Students should consider both long-term and short-term effects in their responses.
In conjunction with the Smithsonian Institutions Traveling Exhibition Services, Museum on Main Street exhibit Water/Ways,
This collection aims to give more resources and information that works with what is being displayed and talked about in the Water/Ways exhibit
There are sections on the water cycle, water and its importance in different cultures and beliefs, the different forms it comes in on earth (i.e. rivers, glaciers, oceans and water falls), the different ways water impacts us and how we in turn impact water be it good or bad. Along with how we get water to our homes, use it to travel, enjoy it recreationally and how we continue to manipulate and change our worlds Water Ways.
Division is the action of separating something into parts or the process of being separated. During this time segregation played a big role in all of this, black and whites were divided they used different bathroom, restaurants, water fountains, etc.