The Ellison Center offers a number of resources for K-12 and community college educators. Teachers can browse curriculum and resource packets to use in the classroom, often produced as companion materials for teacher workshops. We also collect a number of additional resources on the REECAS region that may be of interest and use to educators. For community college instructors, we offer curriculum development grants and an annual Community College Master Teacher Institute (CCMTI) presented by the NRCs at the Jackson School.
Ellison Center Outreach: K-12
REECAS Curriculum and Classroom Resources
- From Conflict to Cooperation? Exploring U.S. – Russia Relations 11/17/2015 – created by the World Affairs Council for a teacher workshop presented by WAC’s Global Classroom, the Ellison Center and the Center for Global Studies.
- Migration and Multiculturalism in Europe 08/12/2015 – prepared for a teacher workshop presented by the Ellison Center, Center for West European Studies, the European Union Center, and the Center for Global Studies.
- Trying to See the Light: Georgia’s Struggle Through Post-Soviet Transition 05/30/2008
- Russia’s Skhalin Island: When oil, Nature, and Politics Collide 08/01/2008
Ellison Center Outreach: Community College
UW Curriculum Development Grants:
The Ellison Center seeks proposals by Community College full time, part time, and adjunct faculty to develop curriculum on Russia, Eastern Europe and Central Asia. Grant applicants may propose the creation of a new course, the revision of an existing course, or the creation of a new course module, all to be taught at their current institution. Faculty from all disciplines are welcome to apply.
|UW Asian Studies Development Grant (including Central Asia)||Russian and East European Curriculum Development Grant|
The Ellison Center promotes in-depth interdisciplinary study of all major postcommunist subregions – Eastern and Central Europe, the Baltic region, the Caucasus and Central Asia, and Russia – in order to understand the legacies of the imperial and communist past as well as to analyze the emerging institutions and identities that will shape Eurasia’s future.