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Course Outlines . Name of the course: World History to 1920 Course description: World History to 1920 CP is a survey course dedicated to the study of the human race from Ancient Greece into the 20th century with a heavy emphasis on Western Civilization. In addition to learning the historical content listed below, students will be required to demonstrate proficiency of the Power Standards listed at the bottom of this document. This course can be take at the Honors, College Preparatory, or Common Core level. Honors Course:​ Covers core curriculum and content mentioned in the course outline. This course is often taught at a faster pace than the CP course and exposes students to a more rigorous curriculum. College Preparatory:​ Covers core curriculum and content mentioned in the course outline. Common Core:​ The main priority of this course is to help students demonstrate mastery of the Power Standards. In order to accomplish this goal, the course is taught at a slower pace and may not include all units listed in the course outline. Essential Questions: How does the environment affect humanity? Is conflict inevitable between societies? Does war settle conflicts? Does religion affect human perception? Kennebunk High School Topics: Freshmen Curriculum Outline ​GREECE Athens vs. Sparta Emerging Government in Greece Impact of Geography Persian and Peloponnesian War Myths Alexander the Great & Hellenism Pericles’ Funeral Oration Focus Questions: 1.​What role did geography play in the development of Greece? 2. What were the effects of the Persian and Peloponnesian Wars? ROME Rome geography Decline of Rome Roman Government Punic Wars – Foreign Policy Judaism and Christianity Hannibal Plutarch’s Lives Aeanas – Vergil History of Rome ­ Livy Focus Question: ​How did geography impact the development of Rome? RELIGIONS UNIT Christianity Islam Judaism Buddhism Hinduism Focus Question: ​What are the major beliefs of the world’s largest religions? MIDDLE AGES Christianity & Government Feudalism The Crusades Black Death & feudalism Kennebunk High School The end of feudalism Nations building Magna Carta Focus Questions: 1. ​What were the causes and effects of the Crusades? 2. What is the relationship between a lord and vassal? 3. Between a serf and lord? RENAISSANCE AND REFORMATION The Prince Emergence of Protestantism Changing religions in Europe Absolutism and Nation Building in Europe Nation building Hundred Years War Spanish Inquisition Rise of absolutism – Louis XIV Enlightened Absolutism French Revolution and Napoleon Causes of the French Revolution Declaration of the Rights of Man, Citizens Rights Reign of Terror Rise of Napoleon Congress of Vienna Focus Question: ​What were the causes of the French Revolution? Imperialism Reasons for imperialism – competition amongst nations Victims of imperialism ­ India, China, and Japan World War I and Russian Revolution Causes of World War I Causes of the Russian Revolution and its impact on World War I Treaty of Versailles and its shortcomings Focus Questions: 1. ​What were the causes of World War I? 2. What were the causes of the Russian Revolution? 3. What impact did it have on W Kennebunk High School Common Assessments: Common questions on: mid­term exam, final exam, unit exams. Fall of Rome ­2016 A Pilgramage to Mecca­ 2016 Alexander the Great­ 2016 Nationalism and Napoleon­ 2014 The Origin of Athenian Democracy­ 2014 KHS Social Studies Standards
1. ​D2.His.11.9­12.​ Critique the usefulness of historical sources for a specific historical inquiry based on their maker, date, place of origin, intended audience, and purpose. 2. ​D2.His.16.9­12.​ Integrate evidence from multiple relevant historical sources and interpretations into a reasoned argument about the past. 3. ​D2.His.14.9­12.​ Analyze multiple and complex causes and effects of events in the past. 4. ​D4.1.9­12.​ Construct arguments using precise and knowledgeable claims, with evidence from multiple sources, while acknowledging counterclaims and evidentiary weaknesses. World History to 1920 Power Standards Kennebunk High School Maine Learning Results Application of Social Studies Processes, Knowledge, and Skills A1f.​ Create and present a coherent set of findings that integrate paraphrasing, quotations, and citations. Common Assessment: Historical Investigation: Summary of Evidence A1g.​ Develop a clear well­supported position. Common Assessment: Historical Investigation: Analysis of Sources Geography D2a.​ Analyze geographic features that have impacted unity and diversity in the U.S. and other nations and their effects. Common Assessment(s): Greece Unit Test; Rome Unit Test; Mid­Term Exam History E1a.​ Explain that history includes the study of the past based on examination of a variety of primary and secondary sources and how history can help one better understand and make informed decisions about the present and future. Common Assessment: Defining History; Mid­Term Exam E1b.​ Analyze and critique major historical eras, major enduring themes, turning points, events, consequences, and people in the history of the U.S. and the world and the implications for the present and future. Common Assessment: Mid­Term Exam; Final Exam E1d. ​Analyze and critique varying interpretations of historic people, issues, or events, and explain how evidence is use to support different interpretations. Common Assessment: E2a.​ Identify and critique issues characterized by unity and diversity in the history of the United States and other nations, and describe their effects. Common Assessments: Nationalism and Napoleon; Final Exam Common Core State Standards Reading CCSS.ELA­Literacy.RH.9­10.1​ Cite specific textual evidence to support analysis of primary and secondary sources, attending to such features as the date and origin of the Kennebunk High School information. Common Assessments: Historical Investigation:​ Evaluation of Sources;​ The Estates­General. CCSS.ELA­Literacy.RH.9­10.2​ Determine the central ideas or information of a primary or secondary source; provide an accurate summary of how key events or ideas develop over the course of the text. Common Assessment: The Origin of Athenian Democracy Writing C​SS.ELA­Literacy.WHST.9­10.2E​ Establish and maintain a formal style and objective tone while attending to the norms and conventions of the discipline in which they are writing. Common Assessments: Historical Investigation: Analysis of Sources CCSS.ELA­Literacy.W.9­10.9b​ (non­fiction) Draw evidence from literary or informational texts to support analysis, reflection, and research. Common Assessment: Historical Investigation: Analysis of Sources Resources: Honors/CP Spielvogel, J.J., World History, Glencoe McGraw Hill, 2005. Student textbook, student CD and supporting materials. Kennebunk High School