The following websites have been approved for use in the classroom by EDSITEment. Browse websites by subject area.
Charles "Teenie" Harris (1908-1998) photographed Pittsburgh's African American community from c. 1935 to c. 1975. His archive of nearly 80,000 images is considered one of the most important documentations of 20th-century African American life. Search the archives of this NEH-funded project, follow image threads, watch a video about the artist, and enjoy using this rich resource in your classroom.
The Tenement Museum preserves and interprets the history of immigration through the personal experiences of the generations of newcomers who settled in and built lives on Manhattan's Lower East Side, America's iconic immigrant neighborhood.
This collection of free, authoritative source information about the history, politics, geography, and culture of the state of Tennessee is updated regularly to ensure that its contents are accurate and accessible. The editors are continually adding new entries, photographs, and maps, so check back frequently to see what's new.
A public education project of the Texas Archeological Research Laboratory at The University of Texas at Austin that interprets and shares the results of archeological and historical research on the cultural heritage of Texas.
The Texas Tides Digital Learning Consortium provides east Texas related primary resources with emphasis on history, science, and multicultural resources.
NEH Summer Landmark for School teachers, The Fourteenth Colony, collection of K-12 instructional resources include multimedia spanning Native Californians, Missions, Presidios and Pueblos of the Spanish, and Mexican and early American traditions and eras. Primary sources, maps, and images document the cultural and historical geography of the California missions.