11th GRADE College Prep WORLD CULTURES & HUMANITIES (Course #345) Course of Study Findlay City Schools 2008 TABLE OF CONTENTS 1. 2. 3. 4. Findlay City Schools’ Board Policy Findlay City Schools’ Mission Statement and Beliefs World Cultures Curriculum Maps World Cultures Indicators 11 TH WORLD CULTURES GRADE SOCIAL STUDIES Course of Study Writing Team Ben Kirian Dianna Schweinfurth Mark Dickman Sandy White Mission Statement The mission of the Findlay City Schools, a community partnership committed to educational excellence, is to instill in each student the knowledge, skills and virtues necessary to be lifelong learners who recognize their unique talents and purpose and use them in pursuit of their dreams and for service to a global society. This is accomplished through a passion for knowledge, discovery and vision shared by students, families, staff and community. Beliefs Our beliefs form the ethical foundation of the Findlay City Schools. We believe…. every person has worth every individual can learn family is the most important influence on the development of personal values. attitude is a choice and always affects performance motivation and effort are necessary to achieve full potential honesty and integrity are essential for building trust. people are responsible for the choices they make. performance is directly related to expectations. educated citizens are essential for the survival of the democratic process. personal fulfillment requires the nurturing of mind, body and spirit. every individual has a moral and ethical obligation to contribute to the well-being of society. education is a responsibility shared by students, family, staff and community. the entire community benefits by investing its time, resources and effort in educational excellence. a consistent practice of shared morals and ethics is essential for our community to thrive. WORLD CULTURES CURRICULUM MAP TIME LINE 8-10 Days UNIT CHAPTERS TOPIC 1 1 4 Weeks 2 2, 3 Prehistory (Origins of man to rise of civilizations) River Valley Civilizations 3 Weeks 3 4, 7, 11, 13 Empires 5, 6 Empires – Greece and Rome 1 Week 17 Days 4 2, 4, 6, 11 World Religions 3 Weeks 5 7, 15, 16 Focus on the Americas 3 Weeks 6 8, 9. 11 Middle Ages 2 Weeks 7 14 Modern Times 1 Week 8 18, 19 Enlightenment and Revolution 5 Weeks 9 23, 25, 27 Imperialism 5 Weeks 10 27, 28, 29, 30. 31 The World Today FINAL EXAM Textbook: World History Connections to Today; Ellis, Elisabeth & Anthony Esler (authors); Prentice Hall (publisher); 2003 Edition; ISBN: 0-13-062790-9 Topic/Unit: I \\\ Prehistory (Origins of man to rise of civilizations) Time Line: Prehistory – 3000 BC Key Concepts: Influence of geography on societies Adaptation Methodology o Anthropology o Archeology o History o Etc. Paleolithic Characteristics Neolithic Characteristics 8 Features of a Civilization Cultural Diffusion Chapter/Pages: Chapter 1 toward Civilization Pages 4-21 Supplemental Reading/Materials: Virtual tour of Cave of Lascaux What would you be able to tell about Findlay if it was buried today and found 1000 years later using the 8 characteristics of a civilization. Jared Diamond Article “The Greatest Mistake..” UNIT 1 History B. Describe the political and social characteristics of early civilizations and their enduring impact on later civilizations. People in Societies A. Compare cultural practices, products and perspectives of past civilizations in order to understand commonality and diversity of cultures. C. Explain how contact between different cultures impacts the diffusion of belief systems, art, science, technology, language and forms of government. Geography C. Explain how the environment influences the way people live in different places and the consequences of modifying the environment. History Indicators: Early Civilizations 3. Describe the early cultural development of humankind from the Paleolithic Era to the revolution of agriculture including: a. Hunting and gathering; b. Tool making; c. Use of fire; d. Domestication of plants and animals; e. Organizing societies; f. Governance. 4. Compare the geographic, political, economic and social characteristics of the river civilizations in the Tigris and Euphrates (Mesopotamia), Nile (Egypt), Huang Ho and Indus valleys before 1000 B.C. including: a. Location; b. c. d. e. Government; Religion; Agriculture; Cultural and scientific contributions. People in Societies Indicators: Cultures 1. Compare the cultural practices and products of the societies studied including: a. Class structure; b. Gender roles; c. Beliefs; d. Customs and traditions. 2. Compare world religions and belief systems focusing on geographic origins, founding leaders and teachings including: a. b. c. d. e. Interaction Buddhism; Christianity; Judaism; Hinduism; Islam. 3. Explain factors that foster conflict or cooperation among countries: a. Language; b. Religion; c. Types of government; d. Historic relationships; e. Economic interests. Geography Indicators: Location 1. Place countries, cities, deserts, mountain ranges and bodies of water on the continents on which they are located. 2. Use coordinates of latitude and longitude to locate points on a world map. Places and Regions 3. Explain the distribution patterns of economic activities and how changes in technology, transportation, communication and resources affect those patterns including: a. b. c. d. Agriculture; Mining; Fishing; Manufacturing. 4. Identify and describe a variety of physical and human regions by analyzing maps, charts and graphs that show patterns of characteristics that define regions. Human Environmental Interaction 5. Describe ways human settlements and activities are influenced by environmental factors and processes in different places and regions including: a. b. c. d. e. f. Bodies of water; Landforms; Climates; Vegetation; Weathering; Seismic activity. 6. Describe ways in which human migration has an impact on the physical and human characteristics of places including: a. Urbanization; b. Desertification; c. Deforestation. 7. Describe ways humans depend on and modify the environment and the positive and negative consequences of the modifications including: a. b. c. d. Movement Grade 6 Dam building; Energy production/usage; Agriculture; Urban growth. 8. Explain push and pull factors that cause people to migrate from place to place including: a. Oppression/Freedom; b. Poverty/Economic opportunity; c. Cultural ties; d. Political conflicts; e. Environmental factors. 9. Identify and explain primary geographic causes for world trade including the uneven distribution of natural resources. Economics Indicators: Scarcity and Resource Allocation 1. Explain how the availability of productive resources and entrepreneurship affects the production of goods and services in different world regions. Topic/Unit: 2 River Valley Civilizations Time Line: 3200 BC – 256 AD Key Concepts: Egypt 8 features of Civilization Innovations Mesopotamia 8 features of Civilization Sumer Babylon o Hammurabi’s Code o Cuneiform o Development of an empire from city-states o Expansion and change o Iron v. Bronze China 8 Features of Civilization Dynastic Cycles Mandate of Heaven Feudalism Silk making o Silk Road Technological Advances o Astronomy o Bronze o Writing India o 8 Features of Civilization o Aryans o Castes o Epics Chapter/Pages: Chapter 2 First Civilizations: Africa and Asia pgs. 22-49 Skip Section 5 until religion unit. Chapter 3 Early Civilizations in India and China pgs. 50-68 Supplemental Reading/Materials: o Virtual Field Trip o Ancient Civilization Research Project o Museum Pieces o Children’s Book o Etc. o Excerpts from Ramayana UNIT 2 History People in Societies B. Describe the political and social characteristics of early civilizations and their enduring impact on later civilizations. A. Compare cultural practices, products and perspectives of past civilizations in order to understand commonality and diversity of cultures. B. Analyze examples of interactions between cultural groups and explain the factors that contribute to cooperation and conflict. C. Explain how contact between different cultures impacts the diffusion of belief systems, art, science, technology, language and forms of government. Geography C. Explain how the environment influences the way people live in different places and the consequences of modifying the environment. D. Explain reasons that people, products and ideas move from place to place and the effects of that movement on geographic patterns. Government A. Explain why people institute governments, how they influence governments, and how governments interact with each other. Economics A. Explain how the endowment and development of productive resources affect economic decisions and global interactions. History Indicators: Early Civilizations 3. Describe the early cultural development of humankind from the Paleolithic Era to the revolution of agriculture including: a. Hunting and gathering; b. Tool making; c. Use of fire; d. Domestication of plants and animals; e. Organizing societies; f. Governance. People in Societies Indicators: Cultures 1. Compare the cultural practices and products of the societies studied including: a. Class structure; b. Gender roles; c. Beliefs; d. Customs and traditions. 2. Compare world religions and belief systems focusing on geographic origins, founding leaders and teachings including: a. b. c. d. e. Cultures Buddhism; Christianity; Judaism; Hinduism; Islam. 3. Analyze the relationships among cultural practices, products and perspectives of early civilizations. 4. Explain how the Silk Road trade and the Crusades affected the cultures of the people involved. Diffusion 3. Give examples of contacts among different cultures that led to the changes in belief systems, art, science, technology, language or systems of government. 4. Describe the cultural and scientific legacies of African, Greek, Roman, Chinese, Arab and European civilizations. Geography Indicators: Location 1. For each of the societies studied, identify the location of significant physical and human characteristics on a map of the relevant region. Topic/Unit: 3 Empires Time Line: 600 BC - 1650 Key Concepts: India o o o o o China o o o o o o Persia o o o Murya o Asoka’s Rule Unified Laws Spread Buddhism Gupta o Golden Age Numerical Writing Expansion of Trade Caste System Village Government Impact of Geography Chapter/Pages: Chapter 4 Empires of India and China pgs 74-99 skip section 1 until religion unit Chapter 7 Civilizations of the Americas pgs 154-174 Chapter 11 The Muslim World Section 5 only pgs 272-277 Chapter 13 Spread of Civilizations in East Asia pgs 300-328 Confucianism o Civil Service Exams Shi Huangli The Great Wall Expansion of Silk Road under Han Technological and Medical Advances Impact of Geography Impact of Geography Phoenicians Persian Wars with Greece Supplemental Reading/Materials: o Civilization Magazine Article Assignment- Kirian o Academy for Ancient Texts: http://www.ancienttexts.org/libr ary/ Topic/Unit: 3 Empires- Greece and Rome Time Line: Key Concepts: Greece o o o o o o o o o Rome o o o o o o Impact of Geography Polis-Acropolis Tyrants- Real Meaning Democracy = Bad War and Tactics Trojan War o Iliad-Odyssey- Homer Persian War o Thermopylae o Rise of Athens Power o Rise of Greece as a unified nation? Peloponnesian War o Cause o Dalian League o Peloponnesian League o Result Golden Age of Greece Impact of Geography Early Development of scattered citystates Expansion of Empire Rise of the Republic o Politics Decline of the Republic o “Freedom for Security” Argument Chapter/Pages: Chapter 5 Ancient Greece pgs. 100-125 Chapter 6 Ancient Rome and Rise of Christianity pgs. 126153 skip section 4 Rise of Christianity Supplemental Reading/Materials: Plutarch Life: Expedition to Lesbos: UNIT 3 History People in Societies B. Describe the political and social characteristics of early civilizations and their enduring impact on later civilizations. A. Compare cultural practices, products and perspectives of past civilizations in order to understand commonality and diversity of cultures. B. Analyze examples of interactions between cultural groups and explain the factors that contribute to cooperation and conflict. C. Explain how contact between different cultures impacts the diffusion of belief systems, art, science, technology, language and forms of government. Government A. Explain why people institute governments, how they influence governments, and how governments interact with each other. Economics D. Explain reasons that people, products and ideas move from place to place and the effects of that movement on geographic patterns. History Indicators: Early Civilizations The First Global Age 2. Describe the enduring impact of early civilizations in India, China, before 1000 B.C. including: a. The development of concepts of government and citizenship; b. Scientific and cultural advancements; c. The spread of religions; d. Slavery and systems of labor. 6. Describe the importance of the West African empires of Ghana, Mali and Songhay including: a. Trade routes; b. Products; c. The spread of the Arabic language; d. The spread of Islam. People in Societies Indicators: Diffusion 3. Give examples of contacts among different cultures that led to the changes in belief systems, art, science, technology, language or systems of government. 4. Describe the cultural and scientific legacies of African, Greek, Roman, Chinese, Arab and European civilizations. Geography Indicators: Location 1. For each of the societies studied, identify the location of significant physical and human characteristics on a map of the relevant region. 2. On a map, identify places related to the historical events being studied and explain their significance. 5. Describe the geographic factors and processes that contribute to and impede the diffusion of people, products and ideas from place to place including: a. Physical features; b. Culture; c. War; d. Trade; e. Technological innovations. Movement Economics Indicators: Scarcity and Resource Allocation 1. Compare the endowment of productive resources in world regions and explain how this endowment contributed to specialization, trade and interdependence in ancient times. Markets 2. Describe the growth of cities and the establishment of trade routes in Asia, Africa and Europe; the products and inventions that traveled along these routes (e.g., spices, textiles, paper, precious metals and new crops); and the role of merchants. Government Indicators: Systems of Government 1. Compare direct and representative democracy using examples of ancient Athens, the Roman republic and the United States today. Topic/Unit: 4 Major World Religions Time Line: Rise of Civilizations - Today Key Concepts: Chapter/Pages: Buddhism Islam Hinduism Judaism Christianity Confucianism Daoism All projects researched at a minimum the following 5 aspects of a religion. Holy Writings/ Religious Texts Deity Rituals Holy Sites Basic Belief System/ moral teachings Some researched additional aspects such as Afterlife Organization- hierarchy or church organization Holy Days Viewpoint on modern legal issues such as birth control, abortion, capital punishment, etc.. Impact on history- wars, i/emigrations, rise and fall of governments, etc. Its place in the world today. Is it still as prominent as in the past and how does it effect the countries that it is found in. Miscellaneous information that may be pertinent to the class. Such as extremist organizations or cults that have branched off of this religion. Chapter 2 o Sect. 5: Roots of Judaism Chapter 4 o Sect. 1: Hinduism and Buddhism o Sect. 4: Philosophy and Religion in China Chapter 6 o Section 4: The Rise of Christianity Chapter 11 o Section 1: Rise of Islam o Section 2: Islam Spreads Supplemental Reading/Materials: The Students will use various internet and library resources in their Major World Religions Project. Every WC teacher does one all are slightly different. The projects main elements are how to identify good sources, conducting research, composing an MLA research paper, and a presentation with visual aide. UNIT 4 History B. Describe the political and social characteristics of early civilizations and their enduring impact on later civilizations. People in Societies B. Analyze examples of interactions between cultural groups and explain the factors that contribute to cooperation and conflict. Geography A. Identify on a map the location of major physical and human features of each continent. History Indicators: Early Civilizations 2. Describe the enduring impact of early civilizations in India, China, Egypt, Greece and Rome after 1000 B.C. including: a. The spread of religions; Feudalism and Transitions 3. Describe the conditions that gave rise to feudalism, as well as political, economic and social characteristics of feudalism, in Asia and Europe. 4. Explain the lasting effects of military conquests during the Middle Ages including: a. Muslim conquests; b. The Crusades; 5. Describe the impact of new ideas and institutions on European life including: a. The Reformation. The First Global Age 6. Describe the importance of the West African empires of Ghana, Mali and Songhay including: a. The spread of Islam. People in Societies Indicators: Cultures 1. Analyze the relationships among cultural practices, products and perspectives of early civilizations. Diffusion 3. Give examples of contacts among different cultures that led to the changes in belief systems, art, science, technology, language or systems of government. 4. Describe the cultural and scientific legacies of African, Greek, Roman, Chinese, Arab and European civilizations. Topic/Unit: 5 Exploration- Focus on the Americas Time Line: 1400 B.C.-1796 A.D. Key Concepts: Chapter/Pages: Pre Columbian Influence Chapter 7 Civilizations of the Americas Chapter 15 The first Global Age Sect. 1: The Search for Spices Chapter 16 The First Global Age Sect. 1: Conquest in the Americas Sect. 2: Spanish and Portuguese Colonies in the Americas Sect. 3: Struggle for North America The Major civilizations o South/ Central Am. Olmec Aztecs Incas Mayan Taino o North American Size of Population dispute Their civilization what we know about them now that we did not know or want to believe years ago because it would make us guilty of Genocide of a previously unknown scale Post Columbian Influence Plague Impact of the introduction of Non-Native Species o Flora and Fauna Warfare Slavery Collapse of Civilizations Goals of Imperialist Powers and their impacts on the regions that they controlled Why the natives did not why fight back and why they did at times. Etc.. Mercantilism Explorers o Prince Henry o The Real Columbus o Magellan Puts an end to “west to China” Spanish Settlement and removal of vast reserves of ready gold o Privateering and Piracy French Settlement and Fur Trade English Settlement and Agriculture, raw material removal. o Triangle Trade o 100 years War French and Indian War/ 7 Years War o Mercantilism o Colonial settlements and reasons why. o Etc.. Supplemental Reading/Materials: Segments of 1491 Lies My Teacher Told Me Charles C. Mann Article 500 Nations Videos UNIT 5 History B. Describe the political and social characteristics of early civilizations and their enduring impact on later civilizations. People in Societies A. Compare cultural practices, products and perspectives of past civilizations in order to understand commonality and diversity of cultures. D. Describe the effects of interactions among civilizations during the 14th through 18th centuries. E. Explain the causes and consequences of the American Revolution, with emphasis on both Colonial and British perspectives. Government A. Explain why people institute governments, how they influence governments, and how governments interact with each other. B. Explain how the Declaration of Independence, the U.S. Constitution, including the Bill of Rights, and the Northwest Ordinance have provided for the protection of rights and the long-term future of a growing democracy. C. Compare the defining characteristics of democracies, monarchies and dictatorships. Citizenship Rights and Responsibilities B. Identify historical origins that influenced the rights U.S. citizens have today. History Indicators: The First Global Age 2. Describe the political, religious and economic aspects of North American colonization including: a. Reasons for colonization, including religion, desire for land and economic opportunity; b. Key differences among the Spanish, French and British colonies; c. Interactions between American Indians and European settlers, including the agricultural and cultural exchanges, alliances and conflicts; d. Indentured servitude and the introduction and institutionalization of slavery; e. Early representative governments and democratic practices that emerged, including town meetings and colonial assemblies; f. Conflicts among colonial powers for control of North America. Revolution 3. Identify and explain the sources of conflict which led to the American Revolution, with emphasis on the perspectives of the Patriots, Loyalists, neutral colonists and the British concerning: a. The Proclamation of 1763, the Stamp Act, the Townshend Acts, the Tea Act and the Intolerable Acts; b. The Boston Tea Party, the boycotts, the Sons of Liberty and petitions and appeals to Parliament. 4. Explain the results of important developments of the American Revolution including: a. A declaration of American independence; b. Character and significance of the military struggle in the North in the early years of the war and the shift of the battle to the South after 1779; c. Creation of state constitutions; d. Impacts on women, African-Americans and American Indians. People in Societies Indicators: Cultures 1. Analyze the relationships among cultural practices, products and perspectives of early civilizations. Interaction 1. Trace the development of religious diversity in the colonies, and analyze how the concept of religious freedom has evolved in the United States. 2. Describe and explain the social, economic and political effects of: a. Stereotyping and prejudice; b. Racism and discrimination; c. Institutionalized racism and institutionalized discrimination. 3. Analyze how contact between white settlers and American Indians resulted in treaties, land acquisition and Indian removal. 4. Analyze the economic, geographic, religious and political factors that contributed to: a. The enslavement of Africans in North America; b. Resistance to slavery. 5. Describe the historical limitations on participation of women in U.S. society and their efforts to gain equal rights. Diffusion 6. Explain how the diverse peoples of the United States developed a common national identity. Government Indicators: A New Nation 5. Explain major domestic problems faced by the leaders of the new republic under the Articles of Confederation including: a. b. c. d. e. Maintaining national security; Creating a stable economic system; Dealing with war debts; Collecting revenue; Defining the authority of the central government. 6. Explain the challenges in writing and ratifying the U.S. Constitution including: a. Issues debated during the convention resulting in compromises (i.e., the Great Compromise, the ThreeFifths Compromise and the compromise over the slave trade); b. The Federalist/Anti-Federalist debate c. The debate over a Bill of Rights. 7. Describe the actions taken to build one country from 13 states including: a. The precedents established by George Washington, including the cabinet and a two-term presidency; b. Alexander Hamilton's actions to create a financially strong country, including the creation of a national bank; c. The establishment of an independent federal court system. Economics Indicators: Government and the Economy Grade 8 4. Explain how lack of power to regulate the economy contributed to the demise of the Articles of Confederation and the creation of U.S. Constitution. 5. Explain how governmental protection of property rights and regulation of economic activity impacted the development of the U.S. economy. Topic/Unit: 6The History of Man Middle Ages Time Line: 400-1400 Origins toAD Present Key Concepts: Chapter/Pages: The Early Middle Ages (400-1000) Renaissance: Arts Opens with the decline and collapse of the Western Roman Empire. 466 Florence Closes with growth of commerce and Artists/ cities Power Vacuum as a result of the Roman Science Collapse Literature Rise of Islam and their expansion into Chapter 814The TheRise Renaissance of Europeand Chapter 9 The High Middle Ages Reformation Chapter 11 Sect. 3 Golden Age of Muslim Civilization Africa and Europe Charles Martel and the Battle of Tours Charlemagne Feudalism Medieval Church o Relationship between church and state o Impact on Daily life Agriculture Revolution o Changes the physical geography of Europe and allows a population boom. Commercial Revolution o Rise of Guilds (Unionization) The High Middle Ages (1000-1400) Appearance of the European PowersEngland and France Ends with the Renaissance and Reformation Rise of the Power of the Royals Rise of the Power of the Nobility o Magna Carta Rise of the Power of the Common Man o Creation of Parliament and the house of commons o Creation of the Estates General Height of Churches Power o Crusades Globalization o Inquisition o Architecture- Gothic, mostly cathedrals Their decline o Questioning whether it was the church or the bible that people should follow The Hundred Years War o Unified the people of these countries The Plague Supplemental Reading/Materials: History Channel Website- the Dark Ages were they so dark? UNIT 6 Government (6-8) A. Explain why people institute governments, how they influence governments, and how governments interact with each other. Economics B. Explain why trade occurs and how historical patterns of trade have contributed to global interdependence. C. Compare the defining characteristics of democracies, monarchies and dictatorships. Government (9-10) A. Analyze the evolution of the Constitution through postReconstruction amendments and Supreme Court decisions. History C. Describe the characteristics of feudal societies and the transition to the Renaissance and Reformation in Europe. B. Analyze the differences among various forms of government to determine how power is acquired and used. History Indicators: Feudalism and Transitions 3. Describe the conditions that gave rise to feudalism, as well as political, economic and social characteristics of feudalism, in Asia and Europe. 4. Explain the lasting effects of military conquests during the Middle Ages including: a. Muslim conquests; b. The Crusades; c. The Mongol invasions. Economics Indicators: Markets 2. Describe the growth of cities and the establishment of trade routes in Asia, Africa and Europe; the products and inventions that traveled along these routes (e.g., spices, textiles, paper, precious metals and new crops); and the role of merchants. Government Indicators: Systems of Government 1. Explain how various systems of governments acquire, use and justify their power. 2. Analyze the purposes, structures and functions of various systems of government including: a. b. c. d. e. f. Absolute monarchies; Constitutional monarchies; Parliamentary democracies; Presidential democracies; Dictatorships; Theocracies. Topic/Unit: Unit 7 Early Modern Times The Renaissance Time Line: 1300-1650 Key Concepts: Emphasis on individualism Changed thinking about the relationship of people to the world Revival of Roman heritage Delay of renaissance in northern Europe as result of the plague Individual achievements celebrated Themes of realism in art/classical setting Printing press expands reading as well as vernacular Medici family patronage Preservation of science, literature, history by monks/scholars Humanism Humanities curriculum revived Major European authors, painters Print stimulates political changes and reform movements Machiavellian principles (The Prince) Import of trade/travel in expanding the Renaissance Chapter/Pages: Chapter 14 Supplemental Reading/Materials: The History of Art in Pictures by Giles Plazy Topic/Unit: Unit 7 Early Modern Times—The Reformation Time Line: 1517Key Concepts: Competition between secular leadership and the Church(for power, land, and wealth) Martin Luther’s 95 theses initiate a revolt Printing spreads ideas of reform Main ideas of Luther Translation of Bible to German Peasants’ Revolt Peace of Augsburg Zwingli-Calvinism Calvin’s beliefs, theocracy Henry VIII’s annulment Act of Supremacy ―Bloody Mary‖ Tudor Elizabethan Settlementattempt to unify England Council of Trent- internal reform efforts by Pope Paul III The Inquisition Jesuits begun Protestant groups resulting from reform Chapter/Pages: Chapter 14 Supplemental Reading/Materials: Topic/Unit: Unit 7 Early Modern Times Scientific Revolution Time Line: 1300-1650 Key Concepts: Scientific method Discoveries: Chemistry, Astronomy, Physics, Mathematics, Medicine Scientists: Ptolemy, Copernicus, Brahe, Kepler, Galileo, Bacon, Descartes, Newton, Boyle, Changed views of the Universe lead to other changes Chapter/Pages: Chapter 14 Supplemental Reading/Materials: UNIT 7 History C. Describe the characteristics of feudal societies and the transition to the Renaissance and Reformation in Europe. D. Describe the effects of interactions among civilizations during the 14th through the 18th centuries. History Indicators: Feudalism and Transitions 5. Describe the impact of new ideas and institutions on European life including: a. The significance of printing with movable type; b. Major achievements in art, architecture and literature during the Renaissance; c. The Reformation. The First Global Age 7. Describe the causes and effects of European exploration after 1400 including: a. Imperialism, colonialism and mercantilism; b. Impact on the peoples of sub-Saharan Africa, Asia and the Americas. Topic/Unit: Unit 8 Enlightenment and Revolution Time Line: 1707-1850 Key Concepts: Explain how ideas of social contract and separation of powers affected views on government Relationship between scientific discoveries and enlightenment Hobbes, Locke, Montesquieu Impact of enlightenment on the peasants Enlightened despots Rejection of mercantilism in favor of lasses-faire economics How the ideas of the Renaissance and the Reformation contribute to the Enlightenment Chapter/Pages: Ch. 18 Ch. 19 Supplemental Reading/Materials: Topic/Unit: Unit 8 Enlightenment and Revolution—The French Revolution(p.2) Time Line: 1789-1815 Key Concepts: Describe the steps used by Napoleon to build a European Empire Explain how the Continental System and nationalism contributed to Napoleon’s downfall Describe the goals and accomplishments of the Congress of Vienna Chapter/Pages: Ch. 19 Supplemental Reading/Materials: Topic/Unit: Unit 8 Enlightenment and Revolution---The French Revolution (pg 3) Time Line: 1789-1815 Key Concepts: Describe the social structure of the Old Regime in France How deficit spending and warfare contributed to France’s economic problems Effect of poverty in radicalizing the Third Estate Evaluate the political, social, and religious reforms of the National Assembly The Declaration of the Rights of Man Civil Constitution of the Clergy Constitution of 1791 Describe foreign reaction to the revolution Events that led to the abolition of the monarchy Goals of the Jacobins in the Convention Robespierre’s goals through the Committee of Public Safety The role of the Reign of Terror in the downfall of the Convention Methods used by the Directory to put down disruptions Evaluate the events that led to the rise of Bonaparte Describe the revolutionary reforms that were changed under Napoleon Describe the steps used by Napoleon to build a European EEmpire Chapter/Pages: Chapter 19 Supplemental Reading/Materials: UNIT 8 History Citizenship Rights and Responsibilities A. Explain connections between the ideas of the Enlightenment and changes in the relationships between citizens and their governments. A. Analyze ways people achieve governmental change, including political action, social protest and revolution. History Indicators: Enlightenment Ideas 1. Explain how Enlightenment ideas produced enduring effects on political, economic and cultural institutions, including challenges to religious authority, monarchy and absolutism. 2. Explain connections among Enlightenment ideas, the American Revolution, the French Revolution and Latin American wars for independence. Citizenship Rights and Responsibilities Indicators: Participation 1. Analyze and evaluate the influence of various forms of citizen action on public policy including: a. The French Revolution; b. The international movement to abolish the slave trade and slavery; c. The Russian Revolution; d. The independence movement in India; e. The fall of communism in Europe f. The end of apartheid. Topic/Unit 9: Imperialism (p.1) \ Time Line: 1830-1950 (roughly) Key Concepts: Chapter/Pages: Ch.23 Ch.25 Ch.27 Nationalism as a factor in unifying Germany Describe the techniques used b y Bismarck to unify and strengthen Germany Military alliance between Germany and Austria to seize Danish lands Results of the Austro-Prussian War (annexation of German states) How Franco-Prussian War led to the birth of the Second Reich under Kaiser William I Describe the structure of the German government (Bundesrat and Reichstag) Describe the social reforms of Realpolitik in Germany (health and accident insurance, old age pensions) and its influence on other European governments Identify those African lands seized by Germany in late 19th century Explain how imperialism led to a global economy Describe the impact of imperialism on local peoples and their resistance to imperial nations Explain the tensions between European nations resulting from competition for colonies Germany and France vie for Morocco Topic/Unit 9: Imperialism (p.2) Time Line: 1830-1950 roughly Key Concepts: Explain how Germany’s economic growth and military build-up caused tension with Britain Explain the reasons for Germany forming the Triple Alliance with Italy and Austria-Hungary in 1882 Evaluate Germany’s role in escalating the war between Serbia and Austria into WWI Explain the link between imperialism and industrialization(raw materials, new markets, cheap labor, military power, strong treasuries of the imperial nations and stable governments, need for bases for the fleets, humanitarian goals and Social Darwinism) Define forms of imperial rule: direct rule, indirect rule, protectorates, spheres of influence Name the advantages of western nations that allowed for the success of imperialism Give examples of resistance to imperialism Identify the forces that shaped Africa in the early 1800s Summarize the events that led to a ―scramble‖ for Africa Explain how economic decline, political corruption , nationalism and European imperialism led to the decline of the Ottoman Empire Chapter/Pages: Ch.24 Ch.25 Ch.27 Supplemental Reading/Materials: Topic/Unit 9 : Imperialism (p.3) Time Line: 1830-1950 Key Concepts: Explain how Turkish nationalism led to the genocide of Armenians Describe why Muhammed Ali was called the ―father of modern Egypt‖ Explain how the control of the Suez Canal extended European control in the Middle East; 1882 Britain made Egypt a protectorate Describe the reforms made by the Iranian government in the 1800s. Locate the spheres of influence established for Britain and Russia inside Iran Link the discovery of oil in Iran in the early 1900s to the placement of British and Russian troops. Identify the sources of opposition to western influence inside Iran Summarize the causes and effects of the Sepoy Rebellion Assess how British rule affected India Explain how the Indians viewed western culture Trace the origins of Indian nationalism Link the decline of China and western industrialization with the changing of Chinese relations with the West in the late 1700s/early 1800s. Chapter/Pages: Ch.25 Ch.29 Supplemental Reading/Materials: Topic/Uni 9 : Imperialism (p.4) Time Line: 1830-1950 Key Concepts: Chapter/Pages: Ch. 25 Ch. 26 Ch. 29 Explain the trade rights allowed to foreigners by China prior to 1800 (heavily restricted) Explain the effects of the Opium Wars on the Chinese government (Treaty of Nanjing) and its society (debilitation from opium addiction) Explain the causes and effects of the Taiping Rebellion (almost toppled Qing dynasty, high loss of life, vulnerability to imperialists) Describe the ―self-strengthening‖ movement of late 1800s Effects of the Sino-Japanese War (Japan’s taking of Taiwan, Western nations carving out spheres of influence, U.S. Open Door Policy) Boxer Rebellion: causes and effects Events that led to the fall of the Qing dynasty and the establishment of a republic under Sun Yixian Discuss the impact of European colonization on Southeast Asia Outline the ways imperialism spread to the Philippines and other Pacific islands Analyze the effects of regionalism, social unrest, the rise of caudillos, and frequent revolts on the political instability of Latin American countries Supplemental Reading/Materials: Topic/Unit 9: Imperialism (p.5) Time Line: 1830-1950 Key Concepts: Chapter/Pages: Ch. 26 Explain how economic dependence invited foreign interference in Latin American politics List and explain the influences of the United States on Latin America (Monroe Doctrine, Mexican War, Roosevelt Corollary, Panama Canal) Connect Japanese westernization to imperialism by western nations Analyze the overall effects of imperialism on countries and peoples: loss of traditions and forced acceptance of western ways, increased tensions among the imperialist nations, economic dependency of weaker nations on stronger nations, improved education and healthcare, disruption of family life and village life, improved technology, instability caused by undermining of local control, etc.) Supplemental Reading/Materials: UNIT 9 History C. Analyze the reasons that countries gained control of territory through imperialism and the impact on people living in the territory that was controlled. History Indicators: Imperialism 4. Describe the political, economic and social roots of imperialism. 5. Analyze the perspectives of the colonizers and the colonized concerning: a. Indigenous language; b. Natural resources; c. Labor; d. Political systems; e. Religion. 20th Century Conflict 7. Analyze the causes and effects of World War I with emphasis on: a. Militarism, imperialism, nationalism and alliances; b. The global scope, outcomes and human costs of the war; c. The role of new technologies and practices including the use of poison gas, trench warfare, machine guns, airplanes, submarines and tanks; d. The Treaty of Versailles and the League of Nations. 8. Analyze the causes and consequences of the Russian Revolution including: a. The lack of economic, political and social reforms under the tsars; b. The impact of World War I; c. The emergence of Lenin, Stalin and the Bolsheviks; d. The rise of communism in Russia. 9. Assess the global impact of post-World War I economic, social and political turmoil including: a. Disarmament; b. Worldwide depression; c. Colonial rebellion; d. Rise of militarist and totalitarian states in Europe and Asia. 10. Analyze the causes of World War II including: a. Appeasement; b. Axis expansion; c. The role of the Allies. Topic/Unit10 : The World Today The last 100 Years Time Line: 1900-1945 Key Concepts: Chapter/Pages: (Much of Chapters 27-31 can be glossed over because they are covered in detail in 10 American History) Chapters 27-31 All of it very brief because much of it is taught very completely in 10 American History. Very brief overview of the first half of the 20 th Century o WWI o Causes o Militarism o Alliances o Nationalism o Imperialism o Anarchy- “Government” o The War o Very Little on the war just enough to explain effects o Effects o Russian Revolution o Treaty of Versailles New boundaries Nationalism Breakup of Empires Reparations Resentment o 14 Points League of Nations o WWII As a result of this you can consider them one war o WII o Causes o WWI… o The War o Very Little on the War just enough to explain effects o Effects o Dawn of the Cold War Supplemental Reading/Materials: 20th Century Conflict Topic/Unit 10: The World Today Time Line: 1945-Present Key Concepts: Chapter/Pages: (Much of Chapters 32, 33, & 34 can be glossed over because they are covered in detail in 10 American History) Overview (Chapter 32) o Colonial Independence Movements o Effect of the Cold War on the World o Super Powers, Non-aligned, Aligned and UN o Creation of Israel o Globalization/ Interdependence o Economics o Ideology Religious, Political, and gender rights o Terror o Global Environmentalism o Third and First World Nations o Characteristics of each and obstacles to development Europe and North America (Chapter 33) Chapter 32 The World Since 1945: An overview Chapter 33 Europe and North America Chapter 34 East Asia and Southeast Asia o o o o o o o European Union One every country hit economic, political, and social England o Rise of the Labor Party o IRA o India France o Reforms under DeGaul Germany o The Split and effect of it both short term and long term. Oil…… US and USSR are both heavily covered in 10 American, with Cold War Units, so they will likely be sacrificed for time. o Exception- the collapse and the resulting conflicts Yugoslavia Czechoslovakia Etc.. East and Southeast Asia Brush over main topics on all of the major nations, was covered in 10 American Supplemental Reading/Materials: Primary Source Links for Europe, 1945-Present: http://www.uncp.edu/home/rwb/hst332 _p5.htm Topic/Unit 10: The World Today The last Hundred Years Time Line: 1945-Present Key Concepts: Chapter/Pages: South Asia and the Middle East Chapter 35 South Asia and the Middle East Chapter 36 Africa Chapter 37 Latin America Indian Sub-Contintent o Independence o Pakistan o Current struggles of both Afghanistan Israel/ Palestine/ Lebanon o Creation of Israel and displacement of Palestinians Muslim Middle East o Oil and Extremism Turkey o As a pawn in Cold War o Nationalism, and Economic Issues. Kurds Africa Impact of Imperialism/ Cold War o Military Juntas o Local Warlords Rising Nationalism o Independence Movements Non violent/ violent o Genocide o UN, Red Cross, Etc.. Economic, Social, Political, and Environmental Issues o Reliance on Foreign Aid o Use of Resources o Government Choices o Desertification, deforestation, and Endangerment of animals o Aids, TB, etc.. o Battle between tradition and modern life o Genocide o Religious issues Latin America Impact of Imperialism o In the past and even today Economic, Social, and Political Issues o o o o o o o Rampant Unemployment Haves and Have Nots- Extreme Poverty Environmental Issues- Amazon Communist, Dictators, and Military Juntas Drug War NAFTA Exports and impact of them Supplemental Reading/Materials: The 50 Years War DVD UNIT 10 History D. Connect developments related to World War I with the onset of World War II. E. Analyze connections between World War II, the Cold War and contemporary conflicts. People in Societies C. Analyze the ways that contacts between people of different cultures result in exchanges of cultural practices. Social Studies Skills and Methods A. Obtain and evaluate information from public records and other resources related to a public policy issue. B. Critique data and information to determine the adequacy of support for conclusions. C. Develop a research project that identifies the various perspectives on an issue and explain a resolution of that issue. D. Work in groups to analyze an issue and make decisions. History Indicators: 20th Century Conflict Grade 9 7. Analyze the causes and effects of World War I with emphasis on: a. Militarism, imperialism, nationalism and alliances; b. The global scope, outcomes and human costs of the war; c. The role of new technologies and practices including the use of poison gas, trench warfare, machine guns, airplanes, submarines and tanks; d. The Treaty of Versailles and the League of Nations. 8. Analyze the causes and consequences of the Russian Revolution including: a. The lack of economic, political and social reforms under the tsars; b. The impact of World War I; c. The emergence of Lenin, Stalin and the Bolsheviks; d. The rise of communism in Russia. 9. Assess the global impact of post-World War I economic, social and political turmoil including: a. b. c. d. Disarmament; Worldwide depression; Colonial rebellion; Rise of militarist and totalitarian states in Europe and Asia. 10. Analyze the causes of World War II including: a. Appeasement; b. Axis expansion; c. The role of the Allies. 11. Analyze the consequences of World War II including: a. Atomic weapons; b. Civilian and military losses; c. The Holocaust and its impact; d. Refugees and poverty; e. The United Nations; f. The establishment of the state of Israel. 12. Analyze the impact of conflicting political and economic ideologies after World War II that resulted in the Cold War including: a. Soviet expansion in Eastern Europe; b. The division of Germany; c. The emergence of NATO and the Warsaw Pact; d. The Chinese Communist Revolution. 13. Examine social, economic and political struggles resulting from colonialism and imperialism including: a. Independence movements in India, Indochina and Africa. b. Rise of dictatorships in former colonies. 14. Explain the causes and consequences of the fall of the Soviet Union and the end of the Cold War including: a. The arms build-up; b. Ethnic unrest in the Soviet Union; c. Independence movements in former Soviet satellites; d. Global decline of communism. 15. Examine regional and ethnic conflict in the post-Cold War era including: a. Persistent conflict in the Middle East; b. Ethnic strife in Europe, Africa and Asia. 20th Century Conflict Grade 10 6. Trace the development of the United States as a world power with emphasis on: a. The decision to enter into World War I; b. President Wilson's Fourteen Points; c. The Treaty of Versailles; d. The decision of the United States not to participate in the League of Nations. 7. Analyze the impact of U.S. participation in World War II, with emphasis on the change from isolationism to international involvement including the reaction to the attack on Pearl Harbor. 8. Explain how the Cold War and related conflicts influenced U.S. foreign policy after 1945 with emphasis on: a. The Marshall Plan; b. Communist containment, including the Truman Doctrine, Berlin Blockade and Cuban Missile Crisis; c. The Korean War and the Vietnam War. People in Societies Indicators: Diffusion 3. Explain how advances in communication and transportation have impacted: a. b. c. d. e. f. g. Globalization; Cooperation and conflict; The environment; Collective security; Popular culture; Political systems; Religion. Social Studies Skill and Methods Indicators: Grade 11 Obtaining Information 1. Identify a current public policy issue and arguments relative to the issue. 2. Determine criteria by which arguments will be judged. 3. Identify advocacy groups and obtain public policy information they produce. 4. Adjust a research question or topic based on information obtained while conducting research. Thinking and Organizing 5. Choose a position on an issue and develop a rationale for that position. 6. Critique the conclusions drawn from survey and research data by questioning: a. b. c. d. Sample size; Demographics; The sponsoring organization; Logic of the conclusions reached. Communicating Information 7. Identify appropriate tools for communicating a position on an issue (e.g., electronic resources, newsletters, letters to the editor, public displays and handouts). Problem Solving 8. Apply the processes of persuasion, compromise and negotiation to the resolution of conflicts and differences. Social Studies Skills and Methods Indicators (Grade 12) Obtaining Information 1. Obtain and evaluate information from public records and other resources related to a public policy issue. Thinking and Organizing 2. Construct an action plan for presenting a position to the appropriate decision-making body. 3. Research an issue or topic by gathering, recording, evaluating and interpreting relevant data. Communicating Information 4. Develop a research project and make formal presentations to the class and/or community members using: a. b. c. d. e. f. Key terms; Support for main ideas; Examples; Statistics and other evidence; Visual aids; Formal citation of sources. 5. Respond to questions and feedback about presentations knowledgeably and civilly. Problem Solving 6. Build consensus within a group by: a. Finding points of agreement; b. Identifying points individuals are willing to concede; c. Making sure that all voices are heard; d. Attempting to understand the view of others. 7. Engage in group work on issues-analysis and decisionmaking: a. Identify a problem or dilemma; b. Analyze the interests, values and points of view; c. Identify causes of the problem or dilemma; d. Propose alternative solutions; e. Formulate a position or course of action; f. Evaluate the consequences of the action taken.