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Sites of Encounter: Malacca and Ottoman Empire, 1400-1800
June 17, 2021 - June 18, 2021
June 17-18, 2021
This free two-day teacher training virtual workshop will focus on sites in Southeast Asia and the Middle East during the 15th-17th centuries to align with the CA History Social Science Framework.
This webinar aims to provide area studies content and pedagogy training to teachers in California to help with classroom instruction of the Sites of Encounter model for 6th and 7th grades under the CA History-Social Science Framework. The workshop will give K-12 educators an opportunity to hear lectures from scholars to gain more historical knowledge for these particular sites of encounter and receive training for designing lessons and curriculum to align with the HSS Framework. The workshop will feature two keynote lectures and model lessons from teacher leaders. There is also an opportunity for interested teachers to submit a lesson plan after the workshop to receive a $250 stipend.
This workshop is funded by the U.S. Department of Education Title VI grant through the UCLA Center for Southeast Asian Studies and UCLA Center for Near Eastern Studies, in collaboration with the UCLA History-Geography Project and UC Berkeley History-Social Science Project.
Eligibility & Requirements:
- No cost and open to all K-12 teachers.
- Teachers must complete reading assignments and attend both days for the entire duration of the workshop.
- Teachers who wish to submit a lesson plan for the stipend can indicate their interest on the registration form.
- Teachers must fill out a survey evaluating the workshop at the end of Day 2.
MEET OUR SITES OF ENCOUNTERS HISTORIANS
Department of History, University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa
Dr. Andaya received his MA and Ph.D. in Southeast Asian history from Cornell University. His concentration is in the modern history of Southeast Asia, particularly that of Malaysia, Indonesia, the southern Philippines, and southern Thailand. At the moment, he is working on the history of eastern Indonesia by tracing the interlocking networks of economic, ritual, and religious networks.
Department of the History of Art, UC Riverside
Dr. Macariag received her doctorate in Islamic Art History from the University of Minnesota and has worked at Koç University, Istanbul as well as the Kunsthistorische Institut in Florence, Italy, and Stanford. Macaraig specializes in Ottoman architectural history and her research on Turkish bathhouses contributes to the fields of Islamic, Ottoman, and modern Turkish cultural, architectural, social, and economic history.