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Hillis, Peter (2011) The social composition of the cathedral church of St Mungo in late nineteenth-century Glasgow. Journal of Scottish Historical Studies, 31 (1). pp. 46-71. ISSN 1748-538X
Hillis, Peter (2010) The position of history education in Scottish schools. Curriculum Journal, 21 (2). pp. 141-160.
Hillis, Peter (2010) Connecting authentic activities with multimedia to enhance teaching and learning, an exemplar from Scottish History. Australian Educational Computing, 24 (2). pp. 21-27. ISSN 0816-9020
Hillis, Peter (2010) Establishing criteria for instrctional multimedia design, the lessons from Scottish history. International Journal of Historical Learning, Teaching and Research, 9 (2). pp. 36-50.
Hillis, Peter (2010) Helping trainee teachers realize the potential of information and communication technology A Case Study from Scottish History : A case study from Scottish history. Contemporary Issues In Technology and Social Studies Teacher Education, 10 (4).
Hillis, Peter (2009) Investigating life in nineteenth century rural scotland: a case study from Scotland. The Social Educator, 27 (3). pp. 12-19.
Hillis, Peter and Calderhead, Drew (2009) Helping to keep history relevant: mulitmedia and authentic learning. Journal of Interactive Media Education. ISSN 1365-893X
Hillis, Peter (2009) The Barony and the churches of late nineteenth century Glasgow. Journal of Religious History, 33 (3). pp. 301-327. ISSN 0022-4227
Hillis, Peter (2008) Authentic learning and multimedia in history education. Learning, Media and Technology, 33 (2). pp. 87-99. ISSN 1743-9884
Hillis, Peter (2007) Scottish History in the school curriculum. Journal of Scottish Historical Studies, 27 (2). pp. 191-208.
Hillis, Peter (2005) Assessing investigative skills in history: a case study from Scotland. History Teacher, 38 (3). pp. 341-360. ISSN 0018-2745
Hillis, Peter (2005) Fordyce and Portsoy: a case study into church and people in late nineteenth-century lowland rural Scotland. Innes Review, 56 (2). pp. 121-164. ISSN 0020-157X
Hillis, Peter (2002) Church and society in Aberdeen and Glasgow, c. 1800- c. 2000. Journal of Ecclesiastical History, 53 (4). pp. 707-734. ISSN 0022-0469
Hillis, Peter (2002) Multi-media and history education: a partnership to enhance teaching and learning. Educational Media International, 39 (3-4). pp. 307-315. ISSN 0952-3987
Hillis, Peter and Calderhead, Drew (2008) Exploring how authentic learning and multimedia can enhance teaching and learning, history. In: Proceedings of World Conference on Educational Multimedia, Hypermedia and Telecommunications 2008. Association for the Advancement of Computing in Education, pp. 4152-4166.
Hillis, Peter (2003) History Education. In: Scottish Education: Post-devolution. Edinburgh University Press. ISBN 074861625X
Conference or Workshop Item
Hillis, Peter (2010) Using multimedia with diverse learning tasks and tools to enhance teaching and learning, a case study from Scottish History. In: 21st Australian Computers in Education Conference, 2010-04-06 - 2010-04-09.
Hillis, Peter and Calderhead, Drew (2009) Harnessing authentic learning and multimedia in History education. In: International Society for Technology in Education, 2009-06-01.
Hillis, Peter (2009) James Wilson, Journal of My Life and Everyday Doings. Scottish History Society Fifth Series . Scottish History Society. ISBN 9780906245270
Hillis, Peter (2007) The Barony of Glasgow, a window onto church and people in nineteenth century Scotland. Dunedin Academic Press. ISBN 190376579X
Hillis, Peter (1999) History Education in Scotland. John Donald Publishers Ltd. ISBN 0859765156
Hillis, Peter (2008) Conscience and compromise: forgotten evangelicals of nineteenth-century scotland. [Review]
Hillis, Peter and Calderhead, Drew (2009) Ruled by the seasons. University of Strathclyde, Glasgow.
Hillis, Peter and Calderhead, Drew (2005) Barnhill. University of Strathclyde.
Hillis, Peter and Calderhead, Drew (2004) Changing Scotland, Scottish Society 1880-1939. University of Strathclyde.
Hillis, Peter and Calderhead, Drew (2001) Auld Reekie and the Dear Green Place: contrasting lifestyles in Victorian Edinburgh and Glasgow. University of Strathclyde.