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World War II DBQ  

Collection of Primary Source resources for DBQs
Last Updated: Jan 23, 2017 URL: http://prairiestarms.libguides.com/dbqww2 Print Guide RSS Updates

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Books @ PSMS

Cover Art
Doing Our Part - Susan Sinnott
ISBN: 0531201988
Publication Date: 1995-03-01

Cover Art
Those Incredible Women of World War II - Karen Zeinert
ISBN: 1562944347
Publication Date: 1994-10-01

Home Front America - Robert Heide; John Gilman
ISBN: 0811809277
Publication Date: 1995-06-01

Cover Art
A Fence Away from Freedom - Ellen Levine
ISBN: 0399226389
Publication Date: 1995-10-17

Cover Art
Fighting for Honor - Michael L. Cooper
ISBN: 0395913756
Publication Date: 2000-10-16

Cover Art
Hiroshima and the Atomic Bomb - Wallace B. Black; Jean F. Blashfield
ISBN: 0896865711
Publication Date: 1993-04-01

Letters from a World War II G. I. - Judith E. Greenberg; Helen C. McKeever
ISBN: 0531112128
Publication Date: 1995-03-01

Cover Art
The Soldiers' Voice - Barbara O'Connor
ISBN: 0876149425
Publication Date: 1996-09-01

Cover Art
Voices of World War II - Lois Miner Huey; Eli Paul (Consultant Editor)
ISBN: 9781429647380
Publication Date: 2010-07-01

Cover Art
World War II - Kathyln Gay; Martin K. Gay
ISBN: 0805028498
Publication Date: 1997-12-09

The New Grolier Encyclopedia of World War II
ISBN: 0717275086
Publication Date: 1995-01-01

Cover Art
World War II - William L. O'Neill
ISBN: 0195108000
Publication Date: 1999-07-01

 

Project Guidelines

The DBQ project is historical inquiry and document analysis.

Students use documents just like historians to answer questions.

 

What is a primary Source?

It's easy to get confused when it comes to interpreting if something is a primary source or not.  Here is a definition from the American Library Association:

"Primary sources are original records created at the time historical events occurred or well after events in the form of memoirs and oral histories. Primary sources may include letters, manuscripts, diaries, journals, newspapers, speeches, interviews, memoirs, documents produced by government agencies such as Congress or the Office of the President, photographs, audio recordings, moving pictures or video recordings, research data, and objects or artifacts such as works of art or ancient roads, buildings, tools, and weapons. These sources serve as the raw material to interpret the past, and when they are used along with previous interpretations by historians, they provide the resources necessary for historical research."

 

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