History Term Paper Topics
List of 170 History Term Paper Topics
World History Term Paper Popics
- Apartheid in South Africa.
- Gandhi’s role in the establishment of more peace in the world.
- How did religions influence the global map throughout the history?
- Life of a common peasant in medieval Europe.
- Progress in the sphere of women’s rights over the last century.
- Reasons for the fall of huge empires like the Roman Empire.
- Steps that could have been taken to prevent World War II.
- The amazing development of China and Japan in recent centuries.
- The cause-and-effect connection between World War I and World War II.
- The development of social stratification in Western society.
- The factors contributing to the greatness of the ancient Romans.
- The influence of abolition on the development of the USA.
- The influence of pandemic diseases on the development of the world.
- The influence of the invention of nuclear weapons on the development of military power in the world.
- The meaning of the Battle of the Seas for Britain and Spain.
- The might and specific features of the Mongol Empire.
- The most important and fatal events in the history of the Ottoman Empire.
- The most violent chapters of Jamaican history.
- The mutual influence and development of ancient cultures in Greece, Egypt, and Rome.
- The positive and negative effects of the French Revolution.
- The reasons for the collapse of the British Empire.
- The role of ancient conquests in the formation of the modern world map.
- The role of European diseases in the colonization of South America.
- The role of the alliance against Nazi Germany in the outcome of World War II.
- The role of the Catholic Church in social life in medieval Europe.
- The significance of the Cold War in world history.
- Things to learn from world wars.
- What was life like during the Bronze Age?
- Which discoveries made in the Bronze Age were most crucial for the humanity?
- Which world leaders did the most for world peace?
US (American) History Term Paper Topics
Native American Societies Before 1492
- Hunters, Harvesters, and Traders
- Mesoamerican Civilizations
- Nonfarming Societies
- North America s Diverse Cultures
- The Caribbean Islanders
- The Development of Agriculture
West African Societies
- Geographical and Political Differences
- Family Structure and Religion
- European Merchants in West Africa and the Slave Trade
Western Europe on the Eve of Exploration
- The Consolidation of Political and Military Authority
- Religious Conflict and the Protestant Reformation
Contact of Two Worlds
- Christopher Columbus and the Westward Route to Asia
- Cultural Perceptions and Misperceptions
- The Columbian Exchange
- The Lure of Discovery
- The Spanish Conquest and Colonization
Competition for a Continent
- Early French Efforts in North America
- English Attempts in the New World
Transplantation and Adaptation (1600-1685)
The French in North America
- The Quest for Furs and Converts
- The Development of New France
The Dutch Overseas Empire
- The Dutch East India Company
- The West India Company and New Netherland
English Settlement in the Chesapeake
- Life in the Chesapeake Colonies
- Maryland: A Refuge for Catholics
- The Importance of Tobacco
- The Ordeal of Early Virginia
The Founding of New England
- The Pilgrims and Plymouth Colony
- Massachusetts Bay Colony and Its Offshoots
- Families, Farms, and Communities in Early New England
Competition in the Caribbean
- A Biracial Society
- Sugar and Slaves
The Restoration Colonies
- Early Carolina: Colonial Aristocracy and Slave Labor
- New Netherland Becomes New York
- Pennsylvania: The Dream of Toleration and Peace
A Meeting of Cultures
Indians and Europeans
- After the First Hundred Years: Conflict and War
- Bringing Christianity to Native Peoples
- Displacing Native Americans in the English Colonies
- Indian Workers in the Spanish Borderlands
- The Web of Trade
Africans and Europeans
- African American Families and Communities
- African Slaves in the New World
- Labor Needs and the Turn to Slavery
- Resistance and Rebellion
- The Shock of Enslavement
European Laborers in Early America
- A Spectrum of Control
- New European Immigrants
English Colonies in an Age of Empire (1600s-1763)
Economic Development and Imperial Trade in the British Colonies
- Becoming More Like Britain: The Growth of Cities and Inequality
- The Colonial Export Trade and the Spirit of Enterprise
- The Import Trade and Ties of Credit
- The Regulation of Trade
The Transformation of Culture
- Colonial Religion and the Great Awakening
- Goods and Houses
- Shaping Minds and Manners
The Colonial Political World
- The Legacy of the Glorious Revolution
- The Dominion of New England and the Limits of British Control
- Salem Witchcraft
- Diverging Politics in the Colonies and Great Britain
- British Colonists in the Backcountry
- The French along the Mississippi and in Louisiana
- The Spanish in Texas and California
A Century of Warfare
- Imperial Conflict and the Establishment of an American Balance of Power (1689-1738)
- King George s War Shifts the Balance (1739-1754)
- The French and Indian War (1754-1763)
- The Triumph of the British Empire (1763)
Imperial Breakdown (1763-1774)
The Crisis of Imperial Authority
- Challenges of Control and Finance
- Dealing with the New Territories
- Native Americans and Frontier Conflict
- The Search for Revenue: The Sugar Act
Republican Ideology and Colonial Protest
- Power versus Liberty
- Taxation and Sovereignty
- The British Constitution
The Stamp Act Crisis
- Colonial Assemblies React to the Stamp Tax
- Colonists Take to the Streets
- Repeal and the Declaratory Act
The Townshend Crisis
- Partial Repeal and Its Consequences
- Renewed Resistance
- The Boston Massacre
- Townshend’s Plan
- Regulator Movements
- The Beginnings of Antislavery
The Final Imperial Crisis
- Political Polarization
- The Americans Reaction
- The Boston Tea Party
- The Continental Association
- The First Continental Congress
- The Intolerable Acts
The War for Independence (1774-1783)
From Rebellion to War
- Contradictory British Policies
- Mounting Tensions in America
- The Battles of Lexington and Concord
The Continental Congress Becomes a National Government
- Early Fighting: Massachusetts, Virginia, the Carolinas, and Canada
- The Loyalists
- The Second Continental Congress Convenes
- African-American Participation in the War
- Native Americans and the War
- Professional Soldiers
- Women in the Contending Armies
The War in the North (1776-1777)
- Britain Hesitates: Crucial Battles in New York and New Jersey
- The Year of the Hangman: Victory at Saratoga and Winter at Valley Forge
The War Widens (1778-1781)
- American Counterattacks
- Fighting on the Frontier and at Sea
- The Land War Moves South
- The United States Gains an Ally
The War and Society (1775-1783)
- Economic Disruption
- Effect of the War on African Americans
- The War’s Impact on Native Americans
- The Women’s War
The American Victory (1782-1783)
- The Components of Success
- The Peace of Paris
The First Republic (1776-1789)
The New Order of Republicanism
- Defining the People
- The Articles of Confederation
- The State Constitutions
- Women and the Revolution
Problems at Home
- Congress and the West
- Economic Depression
- The Economic Policies of the States
- The Fiscal Crisis
- Impasse with Britain
- Spain and the Mississippi River
Toward a New Union
- Overview of the Constitution
- The Convention at Work
- The Road to Philadelphia
- The Struggle over Ratification
A New Republic and the Rise of Parties (1789-1800)
Washington s America
- The Growing West
- The Pluralism of the Mid-Atlantic Region
- The Slave South and Its Backcountry
- The Uniformity of New England
Forging a New Government
- Departments and Courts
- Hamilton and the Public Credit
- Mr. President and the Bill of Rights
- Reaction and Opposition
- Revenue and Trade
The Emergence of Parties
- Securing the Frontier
- The First Partisan Election
- The French Revolution
- The Whiskey Rebellion
- Treaties with Britain and Spain
The Last Federalist Administration
- Crisis at Home
- The End of the Federalists
- The French Crisis and the XYZ Affair