Download Social Studies High School World History Unit 3 Blackline Master

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Unit 3, Activity 1, Monarchs of Europe and Political Revolutions Vocabulary
Monarchs of Europe and Political Revolutions Vocabulary Self-Awareness Chart
Key Term

?

Example
Definition
absolutism
divine right of
kings
balance of power
Petition of Right
commonwealth
constitution
habeas corpus
English Bill of
Rights
Magna Carta
cabinet
prime minister
limited
constitutional
monarchy
Enlightenment
protectorate
natural laws
Deism
Age of Reason
Old Regime
Blackline Masters, World History
Page 3-1
Unit 3, Activity 1, Monarchs of Europe and Political Revolutions Vocabulary
Estates-General
Jacobins
Reign of Terror
Coup d’etat
Napoleonic Codes
Continental
System
Blackline Masters, World History
Page 3-2
Unit 3, Activity 2, Absolute Monarchy Split-page Notetaking Guide
Philosopher and
Published Literary
Work
Impact of Philosophy upon Absolute Monarchies
Prussia
Bossuet’s
Divine Right of
Kings
Russia
Power is from God and
therefore absolute.
Authority should not be
questioned. Kings
Spain
should rule with fairness
and wisdom, but if they
don’t they should still be
obeyed.
Prussia
Machiavelli’ s
The Prince
Russia
The absolute power of a
king depends upon the
king’s ability to do
whatever it takes to
maintain that power.
“The ends justify the
means.”
Spain
Blackline Masters, World History
Page 3-3
Unit 3, Activity 3, Absolute Monarchs Chart
Henry IV
Louis XIII
Louis XIV
Peter the Great
Nation
Dates of Reign
What actions did the
monarch take that
strengthened the
development of the
nation politically
and economically?
(specific actions)
What actions did the
monarch take that
strengthened the
power of the
monarchy? (specific
actions)
How did the
monarch exploit the
church and religion?
Blackline Masters, World History
Page 3-4
Catherine the
Great
Maria Theresa
Frederick the
Great
Unit 3, Activity 3, Major European Conflicts/Agreement (1500-1800)
Thirty Years’
War
War of Spanish
Succession
Dates
Great Northern
War
Russo-Turkish
War
1768-1774
Nations Involved
Monarchs
Involved
Reasons for each
nation to become
involved
Results of the
conflict or
agreement
Blackline Masters, World History
Page 3-5
Partitions of
Poland
Seven Years’
War
War of
Austrian
Succession
Unit 3, Activity 4, Magna Carta Process Guide
Magna Carta
1. Read in your textbook the section about the Magna Carta and answer the following
question:
Who are the authors of the Magna Carta, and who is the document intended to
limit?
2. Look at the following items of the Magna Carta and explain, in modern language, what
you think the statements mean:
a. Items 39 and 40
b. Item 41
c. Item 45
d. Item 52
e. Item 55 and 56
f. Item 63
3. What is the importance of the Magna Carta to the development of modern
democracy? To United States democracy?
Blackline Masters, World History
Page 3-6
Unit 3, Activity 4, Monarchs Leading to the English Civil War
Elizabeth I
James I
Charles I
Dates of reign
Describe the
relationship
between
Parliament and the
Monarch (provide
examples).
Blackline Masters, World History
Page 3-7
Unit 3, Activity 4, English Civil War and Restoration Topics
Topic 1: English Civil War (1642-1649)
 Who were the groups involved in the English Civil War, their leaders, and their
motives?
 What were the causes of the English Civil War?
Topic 2: The Protectorate (1649-1660)
 What was the structure of the Protectorate?
 What were positive and negative aspects of Oliver Cromwell’s government?
 What happened to Oliver Cromwell?
Topic 3: The Restoration (1660)
 What was the Restoration, and how did it come about in England?
 What were the actions taken by Charles II that earned him the nickname “Merry
Monarch”?
Topic 4: The Glorious Revolution (1688)
 What were the causes of the Glorious Revolution?
 Why is the Glorious Revolution referred to by that name?
Topic 5: William III and Mary II (1689-1702)
 Why were William III and Mary II selected to become the monarchs of England?
 What actions did William III and Mary II take to limit the power of the monarch?
Topic 6: Ruling Styles
 Compare and contrast the ruling styles of Charles II, James II, and William III and
Mary II.
Topic 7: Parliament Increases in Power
 What actions were taken by Parliament during the 18th century to increase their power
and limit the power of the monarchy?
 How did the actions of Parliament lay the foundations of the United States
government?
Blackline Masters, World History
Page 3-8
Unit 3, Activity 5, Age of Enlightenment Data Chart
Political
Philosopher
Nation
Contribution
Name of
Work
Significance
Thomas
Hobbes
John Locke
Denis Diderot
Montesquieu
Voltaire
Rousseau
Mary
Wollstonecraft
James
Harrington
David Hume
Blackline Masters, World History
Page 3-9
Year(s)
Unit 3, Activity 6, British Policies 1763 – 1774 Chart
British Policy
Proclamation of 1763
Explanation of Policy
Prohibited American colonists
from moving across the
Appalachian Mountains
Colonist Reaction
Colonists felt British were
suppressing their freedom
Currency Act
Sugar Act
Stamp Act
Tea Act
Intolerable Acts
Blackline Masters, World History
Page 3-10
Unit 3, Activity 6, Declaration of Independence Process Guide
Declaration of Independence
1. Who was the author of the Declaration of Independence?
2. To whom is the author writing the Declaration of Independence?
3. When was the Declaration of Independence adopted?
4. Look at a copy of the Declaration of Independence. What is an explanation of the key
parts of the Declaration?
a. The 1st paragraph is the preamble. What is its purpose?
b. What is Jefferson proclaiming in the 2nd-4th paragraphs?
c. A majority of the declaration is a list of what against the King? Provide 5 of them
that are listed.
5. What does Jefferson declare in the final two paragraphs?
Blackline Masters, World History
Page 3-11
Unit 3, Activity 6, United States Constitution Principles
Philosopher
Philosopher’s Ideas
Principle applied in United
States Constitution
Montesquieu
Voltaire
Rousseau
Blackline Masters, World History
Page 3-12
Unit 3, Activity 6, United States Constitution Principles with Answers
Philosopher’s Ideas
Philosopher
Montesquieu
Voltaire
Divide government into three
branches with each branch
checking the power of the
other
Supported religious freedom
and freedom of speech
Supported popular sovereignty
Rousseau
Blackline Masters, World History
Principle applied in US
Constitution
Three branches were created:
legislative, executive, and
judicial. Each branch checks
the powers of the other.
Example: Congress approves
Presidential appointments to
the federal courts
Guarantees freedom of speech
and religion. Example: 1st
Amendment to Constitution.
Constitution called for
creation of Congress elected
by the people.
Page 3-13
Unit 3, Activity 7, French Revolution and Age of Napoleon
French Revolution and Age of Napoleon Split-page Notes
Causes of the French
Revolution
Era of the National
Assembly
Era of the Legislative
Assembly
Era of the National
Convention
Era of the Directory
Napoleonic Era
Blackline Masters, World History
Page 3-14
Unit 3, Activity 9, Timeline Events Worksheet
1. Thirty Years War
Begin date:__________
End date:__________
2. Louis XIII
Beginning of reign:_______
End of reign:__________
3. Louis XIV
Beginning of reign:_______
End of reign:__________
4. Elizabeth I
Beginning of reign:_______
End of reign:___________
5. Peter the Great
Beginning of reign:________
End of reign:__________
6. English Civil War
Begin date:__________
End date:__________
7. The Glorious Restoration in England
Date: __________
8. Catherine the Great
End of reign:___________
Beginning of reign:______
9. English Bill of Rights is issued
Date:___________
10. John Locke published Two Treatises of Government
Date:___________
11. Act of Union takes effect
Date:__________
12. Maria Theresa
Beginning of reign:______
End of reign:___________
13. Frederick the Great
Beginning of reign:______
End of reign:___________
Blackline Masters, World History
Page 3-15
Unit 3, Activity 9, Timeline Events
1550
1575
1600
1625
1650
1675
1700
1725
1750
1775
1800
Blackline Masters, World History
Page 3-16
Unit 3, Specific Assessments, Sample PowerPoint© Rubric
Sample PowerPoint© Rubric
Total
Points:
100
Required
Elements
Points: 20
Content
Points: 48
Text Elements
Points: 8
Layout
Points: 4
Citations
Excellent
4
The presentation
contains all
required elements
outlined on
project sheet.
The information
is accurate and
comes from at
least one primary
source.
Fonts are easy-toread and point
size varies
appropriately for
text and
headlines. Use of
italics, bold, and
indentations
enhances the
readability.
The layout is
pleasing to the
eye and has
appropriate use of
headings and
subheadings.
All sources of
information are
properly cited.
Points: 4
Graphics,
Sound,
Animation
Points: 4
Writing
Mechanics
Points: 12
Graphics, sound,
and/or animation,
using proper size
and resolutions,
enhance the
content of the
presentation. At
least one original
image is used.
The text is written
with no errors in
grammar,
punctuation,
capitalization, or
spelling.
Good
3
Average
2
Poor
1
The presentation is
missing one or two
required elements.
The presentation is
missing three
required elements.
The presentation is
missing four or more
elements.
Some of the
information does not
fit the project but
primary source is
used.
Most of the fonts are
easy-to-read, but in a
few places the use of
fonts, bold, italics,
long paragraphs,
color, or busy
backgrounds affect
readability.
At least one bit of
information is
inaccurate and
primary sources
were not used.
Overall readability
is difficult because
of lengthy
paragraphs, too
many different
fonts, backgrounds,
overuse of italics
and bold.
Some information is
inaccurate and no
primary sources are
used.
The layout uses
vertical and
horizontal white
space appropriately.
The layout has
some structure but
appears cluttered or
too busy.
Most information is
cited but some
pictures, graphics,
and photos lack
citation.
Some of the
graphics, sound,
and/or animations
seem to be unrelated
to the content theme
and contribute(s)
little enhancement to
the concepts.
More than half the
information has no
citations in the
presentation.
The layout is
cluttered, confusing,
and does not use
spacing and
headings to enhance
readability.
There are no
citations for
information,
graphics, pictures,
and photos.
Graphics, sound,
and/or animation are
unrelated to the
content and do not
enhance
understanding or are
missing.
The text is written
with no more than
two errors in
grammar,
punctuation,
capitalization, or
spelling.
The text is written
with no more than
three errors in
grammar,
punctuation,
capitalization, or
spelling.
Blackline Masters, World History
Many of the
graphics, sound,
and/or animations
are unrelated to the
content or
concepts.
The text is extremely
difficult to read with
long blocks of text,
small point size of
fonts, and
inappropriate
contrast of colors.
There are four or
more errors in
grammar,
punctuation,
capitalization, or
spelling.
Page 3-17
Weight
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