History speaks to us through the many threads of the past, informing our present and predicting our future. Vox History examines those voices in a unique way. Each episode of this podcast is created by students of history at Elk Grove High School. In lieu of traditional tests and activities, the students pick the topics and produce the episodes. Sometimes you may hear the voice of teachers as well, as they become inspired by the students.
When you talk about Ww2 you always hear about Jews dying before but never about their resistance against the Nazis. Jewish resistance in Auschwitz helped give hope to many Jews in a time when there was none. In this podcast Anne and Jakub talk about their experience during the resistance, in a fiction story about their lives. This episode was written and produced by Jayden Marquis and Emanuel Gonzalez.
World Wars I and II were some of the most influential wars to our lives today. Not only did they open our eyes to many new ideas, they have taught us lessons that should never be repeated. On this episode of Vox Historia, join Abby Maciaszek and Katie Vassiliou as they host a show filled with skits to teach us about these two World Wars.
With a rising feeling of nationalism and a sense of superiority over other classes of people, political changes were accompanied by major demographic and social consequences. The rise of extremist groups in response to nationalism led to the annihilation of specific populations. This episode was written and produced by Braden Wildi, Jack Anderzach and Dean Fries.
The wave of the decolonization of European powers that came after World War 2 left a lasting impact on the African countries, leaving the native countries with the imposed boundaries made by the colonists. The imposed structures left by the European settlers created many conflicts with these young African nations. In this podcast, Mariano Alanis and Shyam Patel examine one of those reactions to the conflicts of systems that were caused by decolonization. The reaction being the horrible event that was the Rwandan Genocide.
The world today revolves around technology, and thanks to innovations in technology, the world has become a “smaller” place. From the invention of duct tape to the Nintendo switch, our world has been changing and shrinking from day one. On this episode of Vox Historia, Tara Baiti and Simone Sierra take you on a journey to see how the world has changed through technology.
In 1778, Captain James Cook, in search of a new colony discovered what is now modern day Queensland, Australia and claimed it for king and country. Initiating Britain to settle a far outpost for the empire and a dumping ground for prisoners after losing to the newly formed United States. The settling of Australia and the reasons that pertained to it reflect the imperialist attitudes of Britain wanting to expand to add land and power. The colonization changed a nomadic place to what is now Australia. In this podcast, we analyze the effects at a migrational, environmental and demographic aspect. This episode was written and produced by Mariano Alanis, Natasha Sevilla and Shyam Patel.
The French Revolution was a huge turning point in French society. Citizens of the third estate were tired of being mistreated and ignored and finally stood up for themselves and what they believed in, in order to get justice. On this episode of Vox Historia, Tara Baiti, Xiomara Myles, and Nikol Kroumova discuss the causes and effects of the revolution through the various points of view of people from this period.
The opium wars highlights Britain and the rest of Europe’s imperialistic ideologies that underwent in the mid 19th century. These events ultimately dismantled China and their ways of life as nearly 10 million people became addicted to opium products. In this episode of Vox Historia, Dean Fries, Jack Anderzak and Adam Malmstrom provide actions and reactions on how imperialism changed the world forever.
In this episode Braden and Jillian take you back on a time travel adventure to the time of slavery. In this episode of Vox Historia you will learn about Slavery in North/South America and Africa, laws and bills that were passed in order to abolish slavery, abolitionist movements that led to Emancipation, the treatment of slavery and tasks slaves were forced to follow, and how legislative Rulers affected slavery in both good and bad ways. This episode was produced by Braden Wildi and Jillian Strossner.
Throughout the 19th century, European powers rushed to conquer land in Africa. The Berlin Conference from 1884-1885 gathered representatives from across Europe to discuss this colonialism in Africa and create borders for their new territories. Sandra, a reporter for Time Travel News, journeys back to the beginning of this conference to interview the Europeans and figure out why Africa is causing such a stir. This episode was written and produced by Ryan Allegretti, Sandra Garcia and Claudia Rejowski.
As you sit back and listen, you hear three revolutionary leaders come together and talk about the effects of enlightenment, which led to their revolts. On this episode of Vox Historia, Toussaint L'Ouverture, Maximilien Robespierre, and Simon Bolivar will take us back to that time and explain different ways they were influenced by the Enlightenment, and how they used those great ideas for the greater good of their people. This episode was written and produced by Kristina Chirbas, Lexie Mahoney, and Varsha George.
The industrial revolution changed the entire world for the better. In the late 1700’s, Britain started making new inventions like the steam engine which led to machine powered factories. New modes of transportation helped to spread the industrial revolution and its benefits on the quality of life across the world. On this episode of Vox Historia, Brett Ulreich, Katie Vassiliou, and Marc Imperial bring us to the future to discuss what the industrial revolution is and how it spread.
Who runs the world? Girls! Women are undeniably some of the strongest people in history, from the dawn of time to the present day women have fought for the rights they deserve inspiring generations of women to do the same. Beginning from the enlightenment and ending in modern times, Simone Sierra, Glaiza Tabornal, and Abby Maciaszek show us the history of women’s rights and how far we’ve come.
In this first student episode of Vox Historia, sophomores Emmanuel Gonzalez and Jayden Marquis discuss the Versailles Peace Treaty that ended the First World War and whether or not Germany was treated fairly in the details.
Maria Bochkareva was a soldier, fighting for Russia during the First World War. On this episode of Vox Historia, history teacher Bruce Janu demonstrates how a podcast can be used to tell history--by telling the story of the Battalion of Death.
Vox Historia is a podcast produced at Elk Grove High School by students in World History class. Upcoming episodes will be researched, written and produced by students who have chosen this as a means to demonstrate learning. More information can be found at Vox Historia.
What is Vox Historia? This is a history podcast, featuring student-written and student-produced content. In this episode, world history teacher Bruce Janu explains the concept and rationale behind this podcast. Upcoming episodes will feature World History students from Elk Grove High School. More information about the podcast can be found at Vox Historia.
February 17, 2019
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