Welcome to H-AfrTeach, a network whose mission is to provide a stimulating forum for considering the possibilities and problems involved in teaching about Africa. It is intended for a wide audience, encompassing educators, students and others with an interest in teaching about Africa at all educational levels.

The network has been fairly inactive since its transition to the Commons, but we're in the process of reviving it! In the next few weeks, we hope to launch syllabus and assignment collections, followed by textbook reviews from instructors in the field (for more, please see our new editor introduction).

If you have any materials you'd like to contribute--sample syllabi, successful assignments, discussions of useful texts and documents, or other resources--please feel free to post a discussion or email the editors at editorial-afrteach@mail.h-net.msu.edu. If you are interested taking a more active role, see our call for editors here.

Recent Content

Qajar Photography: African Representations (Methodology in History and Visual Anthropology)

Islamic Azad University

Mashhad Branch

Mashhad, Iran

Master Class

Dr. Pedram Khosronejad (Oklahoma State University)

Qajar Photography

African Representations

Methodology in History and Visual Anthropology

December 22nd  2016, 4 pm.

CFP - 2017 UT Africa Conference: "Rupturing Colonial Legacies"

Please Circulate Widely - Por Favor Circular Ampliamente - S'il Vous Plaît Circuler Partout

CFP: 17th Annual Africa Conference at UT Austin (March 31-April 2, 2017) 

"Rupturing Colonial Legacies: Colonialisms and Decolonizations in Africa and the African Diaspora." 

Re: Teaching online

Thank you, Toby. I'd appreciate seeing your syllabus. klgreen@mvsu.edu is my email address. Anyone else who has taught African history online, I'd appreciate reading how it worked. My major issue--as there are great materials online--is with assessment, i.e. testing.

Kathryn Green