HST 111: United States History I

HST 111: United States History I training course

HST 111: United States History I

This course introduces you to United States history, starting in pre-Columbian times up to 1865. After completing this course, you will better understand the trends, concepts, and key historical events that shaped the formative years of the United States and its development through the Civil War. The course flows chronologically, starting with a discussion on the Western Hemisphere prior to the arrival of Christopher Columbus, then moves on to the European colonization of the North American continent. We explore how the original 13 Colonies formed, how those colonists lived, and what prompted them to revolt and create the United States. From there, we will learn how the Founding Fathers enacted their vision of government by, for, and of the people, how the Jacksonian Era impacted the direction of the country, and how Manifest Destiny led to a rapid expansion westward.  We conclude by discussing how the growing conflict between northern, urban, manufacturing interests and the southern, pastoral, slave owners resulted in the American Civil War.

Prerequisite(s): None

You will have access to your course for 4 months (120 days) from the time of purchase.

Department: 
Humanities
Social Sciences
College Credits: 
3
Course Code:
EDFC-0007
Price: 
$195.00

Secure Checkout

Course Vertical Tabs

Ed4Credit Website ACE CREDIT

Ed4Credit courses go through an intensive quality review process by ACE CREDIT® prior to being available to students. ACE CREDIT has evaluated and recommended this Ed4Credit course for college credit. Once you have completed an Ed4Credit course, you are eligible to receive an ACE Transcript for credit transfer purposes.

Almost 2,000 colleges and universities consider ACE CREDIT recommendations in determining the applicability to their schools’ course and degree programs. The ACE CREDIT® logo is a registered trademark of the American Council on Education and cannot be used or reproduced without the express written consent of the American Council on Education. Used with permission.