editing disabled

Throughout the years posters have been used for many reasons. Let's discuss a group from the United States during World War II.


Below are the results from Stevie's search for this session on the National Archives website

Below is a digital copy of the poster analysis worksheet for you to use.

Digital Vaults

On this free website students can create and share their own historical posters using resources from the National Archives online exhibits.
external image images?q=tbn:ANd9GcSjYH6KFf0C5leVntbKewZu81eAm8XALqYwaExGv58clTi8WEuO external image images?q=tbn:ANd9GcR4OHxP_hVoejfoEFXWRCYS23RFyvTO89dbNOrf90qUvylplnt-

Digital Vaults requires Flash. For iPads go to the iTunes store and download Puffin or Rover. This will allow you to use flash-based educational programs.

Here is an example of a poster created on Digital Vaults
Hope and a Future example.jpg

This is the link to everyone's posters.

Cute PDF Writer is a free download so one can convert anything that can be printed to a .pdf file.
One can then convert the .pdf to an image using Zamzar
PicMonkey is an easy to use photo editing site (no logon required) to edit your posters.

David Rosenbaum is one of the National Archives education specialists.
This is his list of the Top 11 stops on the National Archive's website.

David Rosenbaum
Education Specialist
National Archives & Records Administration
Room G-27 NWE
700 Pennsylvania Ave.
Washington, D.C. 20408

He will also do free video conferences.