All Weekend, Every Weekend. On C-SPAN3.
- American History TV - Lectures in History
- American History TV viewers join students in the classroom to hear lectures on campuses across the country, on topics ranging from the American Revolution to 9-11.
- Guerrilla Warfare in the Civil War (1 hr. 16 min. - Saturday)
Brown University professor Megan Kate Nelson talked about guerrilla warfare in the American Civil War. Guerrilla warfare is largely characterized by its tactics, including ambushes and surprise raids of unsuspecting troops and towns.
- George Washington's Presidency (1 hr. 8 min. - November 30, 2013)
George Fox University professor Kerry Irish talked about the presidency of George Washington, who was inaugurated in 1789. Professor Irish argued that Washington was aware his actions in office would set precedents, so despite French assistance to the Colonial Army against the British, Washington kept the U.S. neutral during the French Revolution, seeking to avoid entangling the U.S. in European affairs.
- 1970s Republican Revival (1 hr. 15 min. - November 16, 2013)
Arizona State University professor Donald Critchlow discusses the Republican revival in the 1970s. After Richard Nixons resignation and Gerald Fords loss to Democrat Jimmy Carter in the 1976 presidential election, the GOP brand was weakened to the point where some political observers wondered if the party would survive.
- African Americans in the 1920s (1 hr. 3 min. - November 9, 2013)
Connecticut College professor David Canton examines the lives of African Americans in the 1920s. His lecture focuses on the leaders, publications and events that made up a tension-filled era for race relations in America.
- The Intellectual George Washington (1 hr. 14 min. - November 2, 2013)
George Washington Universitys Denver Brunsman discusses the topic of George Washington as an intellectual.
- Old Republicans in the Early 1800s (55 min. 30 sec. - October 26, 2013)
Hillsdale College professor Bradley Birzer discusses the first recognizable political parties taking shape in early 19th century America. These parties tended to represent regional rather than national interests. Professor Birzer spoke about this divisive era, focusing on the rise of what he termed the Old Republicans.
- Using iTunes
- You can download iTunes from the Apple website
- If an button is available, simply click it to automatically add the selected podcast to iTunes
- If no button is available, follow the instructions in the next step
- Using Another Podcast Aggregator
- Click on an button and copy the URL of the page to your clipboard
- Launch your podcast aggregator
- Paste the URL in where you add podcasts into your aggregator. For iTunes, select Advanced, Subscribe to Podcast and paste the URL from your clipboard.
- If you do not wish to subscribe to a podcast at this time, you can still listen to an individual program by clicking its title.
Questions? Comments? Email us at AmericanHistoryTV@c-span.org