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World History I Chapter 5 – Ancient Greece Chapter 5 Vocabulary Definitions Vocabulary Activity – Create Flash Cards Assigned _____ _____ Completed _____ _____ Section 1: Geography of Greece _____ _____ Section 2: Greek Mythology _____ _____ Section 3: Greek Social Structure _____ _____ Section 4: Greek Wars _____ _____ Section 5: The Golden Age of Greece _____ _____ Section 6: Alexander the Great _____ _____ Map Activities: Appendix pg.1-4 _____ _____ Reading Activities: Appendix pg. 5-8 _____ _____ Project: Appendix pg. 9 _____ _____ Vocabulary Quiz Chapter 5 Quiz _____ _____ _____ _____ Student Signature ______________________ Teacher Signature ___________________ VOCABULARY Peninsula - __________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________ Hinduism - __________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________ Reincarnation - ______________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________ Caste - _____________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________ Buddha -____________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________ Nirvana - ___________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________ Isolate - ____________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________ Subcontinent - _______________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________ Enlightened - ________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________ Soul - ______________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________ Society - ____________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________ Chapter 5 Section 1: Geography of Greece Opening Directions: Use the following document to answer the questions below. Warfare in Sparta The expression below was supposed to be the parting cry of mothers to their sons. Mothers whose sons died in battle openly rejoiced; mothers whose sons survived and lost hung their heads in shame. "Come back alive with your shield – or dead on it, but never in defeat.” 1. How does this attitude reflect Spartan values [what beliefs are important to an individual or society]? _____________________________________________________________________________________ _____________________________________________________________________________________ 2. In what ways is this attitude still reflected in our contemporary society? (Think about who is considered a type of “hero.”) _____________________________________________________________________________________ Closing WHI.5a Directions: Use your notes to answer the questions below. 1. What type of landform is Greece located on? _____________________________________________ 2. What isolated the different city states? __________________________________________________ 3. The mountains also made it difficult to __________________________________________________ 5. Access to what Sea allowed for trade and the spread of Greek culture? _________________________ 6. Name the three major city-states of ancient Greece. ________________________________________ - The Geography of Greece WHI.5a Physical Geography Greece is located in the heart of the Mediterranean Basin. Major Cities 1. 2. 3. GEOGRAPHY Rocky Soil Many Mountains OF GREECE Rocky Soil And Poor Farmland Chapter 5 Section 2: Greek Mythology Opening Directions: Use the diagram of Greek Mythology to answer the questions below. 1. Who was the Goddess of wisdom? _________________________________ 2. Poseidon was the God of the ______________________________________ 3. Who was the King of the Gods as well as the sky, lightening and rain? ________ 4. Ares was the God of _______________________________________________ 5. What does the red lines represent? ___________________________________ 6. Who was the God of the underworld? _________________________________ 7. Who was Apollo’s twin sister? _______________________________________ 8. Who was the messenger God? _______________________________________ 9. Who was the Goddess of marriage? ___________________________________ 10. What was Apollo the God of? ______________________________________ Greek Mythology Chapter 5 Section 3 Greek Social Structure Opening Directions: Use the following picture to answer the questions below. Document 4: The population in Athens, 430 B.C.E. Adult male citizens with power to vote………………………………………………40,000 Citizens without political power (women, children, some men)……………………..80,000 Foreign-born residents of Athens………………………………………………….....80,000 Slaves………………………………………………………………………………...250,000 Total population……………………………………………………………………...450,000 --from Bertram Linder, A world History, 1979 According to this document, which sector (part) of the population was the largest? Which sector was the smallest? _____________________________________________________________________________________ _____________________________________________________________________________________ What do these two numbers tell us about who had the most power in Athenian society? (Was it a democracy for everyone? Why or why not?) _____________________________________________________________________________________ _____________________________________________________________________________________ Closing WHI.5c Directions: Write at least FOUR facts in the chart below for each city-state. ATHENS SPARTA Greek Social Structure Chapter 5 Section 4 Greek Wars Opening Directions: Read the following passage and answer the question below. Closing WHI.5d Directions: Use your notes to complete the following Chart WAR WHO WHY RESULTS Peloponnesian War Persian War Greek Wars Chapter 5 Section 5 The Golden Age of Greece Opening Directions: Look at the following pictures and answer the questions below. Closing WHI.5e,f Directions: Use your notes to answer the questions below. 2. What TWO things did Pericles do as the leader of Greece? _______________________________ ________________________________________________________________________________ 3. What is a classic example of the new style of architecture used in Greece? __________________ 4. Name the three type of Greek columns. _____________________________________________ 5. Who was the writer of the Illiad and the Odyssey? _____________________________________ 6. Who were considered the first historians? ___________________________________________ Golden Age of Greece GREECE THE GOLDEN AGE OF PERICLES Chapter 5 Section 6 Alexander the Great Directions: Examine the following map and answer the question below. Opening Closing WHI.5g 1. What years did Alexander the Great live from? ___________________________ 2. Who’s son was Alexander the Great? __________________________________ 3. Where did Alexander’s empire stretch from? _____________________________ 4. What is Hellenistic Culture? _________________________________________ 5. What helped Hellenistic Culture spread? Alexander the Great APPENDIX Appendix pg. 1 – Map Activity Appendix pg. 2 - Map Activity Appendix pg. 3 – Map Activity APPENDIX PG. 4 Map Activity Appendix pg. 5 – Reading Activity Ancient Greece - How Did It All Begin? By Vickie Chao Greece has a very long and interesting history. Over the course of thousands of years, people there made many groundbreaking discoveries that would later profoundly reshape other cultures. For example, Archimedes figured out the law of buoyancy in the 3rd century B.C. Aristarchus was the first in the world to claim that the Earth rotates and revolves around the sun. Socrates, Plato, and Aristotle were three great philosophers whose schools of thought laid the foundation of Western philosophy. And, of course, there was the famous Alexander the Great. This mighty Macedonian king defeated Egypt and eradicated the Persian Empire. He even invaded and controlled a portion of the Indian subcontinent. 1 Everybody mentioned here is an iconic figure that helps to define what a magnificent civilization ancient Greece once had. But before those people came along, Greece was already bustling with all sorts of advanced developments, dating as far back as 3000 B.C. At the time, a group of people called the Minoans settled on the island of Crete in the Aegean Sea. Their culture, termed the Minoan civilization, lasted nearly 2,000 years. 2 The Minoans, by all accounts, were fond of doing overseas business. Most of their commercial activities revolved around making trades with other countries, such as Egypt. Since very early on, they had discovered a way to cast bronze (an alloy traditionally composed of copper and tin) and applied that knowledge to make metal tools and weapons. The Minoans had their own languages and sophisticated art. They loved building palaces and enjoyed decorating them with lively frescoes. Those vibrant wall paintings told tales about what life was like back then. Because of them, we know that "bull jumping" was one of the most popular sports at the time. We know, too, that the Minoans had their own beliefs and practiced various religious rituals. 3 The Minoan civilization reached its peak around 1600 B.C. But by the middle of the 15th century B.C., it had declined so much that it was suffering an agonizingly slow death. For years, historians have debated why this once powerful civilization simply ceased to exist. Some said it was due to a violent volcanic eruption on a nearby island called Thera. The eruption unleashed toxic gas, ash clouds, and quite possibly massive tsunamis that reached Crete in no time. If that theory is correct, then any or all three of the post-disaster traumas might have played a crucial role in the downfall of the Minoan civilization. Whatever actually happened, we will never know. The only thing we can say with any certainty is that the Minoan civilization eventually collapsed and was replaced by the Mycenaean civilization. 4 The Mycenaean civilization flourished between 1600 B.C. and 1100 B.C. Unlike its predecessor, this thriving culture had its focus on mainland Greece. Its most famous, defining event was, undoubtedly, the Trojan War. That conflict, according to Homer, was a battle between the Greeks and the Trojans over a beautiful woman named Helen. After a decade of fighting, the Greeks finally won and sacked the city of Troy. 5 Around the 12th century B.C., the Dorians, a tribe from northern Greece, began to flex their muscles and advance southward. Their military aggression brought the Mycenaean civilization to its knees. The invasion marked the official end of the Bronze Age. For the next 300 years or so, the so-called Dark Ages clouded over Greece, but details about that bleak period would be the topic of a different story. 6 Ancient Greece - How Did It All Begin? 1. Which of the following about the Minoans is true? Their civilization reached its peak between 1600 B.C. and 1100 B.C. 2. What type of metals did the Minoans use to make tools and weapons? Silver Their civilization was a bustling culture found on the island of Crete. Iron Gold They were the first people in ancient Greece to use Bronze iron. Their civilization replaced the Mycenaean civilization. 3. Who brought ancient Greece into the Dark Ages? The Mycenaeans The Minoans The Dorians The Trojans 4. Which of the following about the Trojan War is correct? It was a war between the Minoans and the Mycenaeans. Homer said it was a war over a woman named Helen. It was triggered by the Dorian invasion. The Trojans won the war and sacked the city of Mycenae. 5. Which of the following statements about the Mycenaean civilization is correct? It marked the beginning of Greece's Dark Ages. It was the last phase of Greece's Bronze Age. It was destroyed by a volcanic eruption. 6. What was a popular sport among the Minoans? Ice skating Bull jumping Swimming Marathon It reached its peak around 3000 B.C. 7. Which of the following was not a Greek philosopher? Plato Aristarchus Aristotle Socrates 8. Which island's volcanic eruption was the possible cause of the fall of the Minoan civilization? Simi Sicily Thera Rhodes 9. In which sea can we find Crete? 10. What did the Minoans use to decorate their palaces? The Black Sea Golden leaves The Aegean Sea Marble statues The Caspian Sea Wall paintings The Baltic Sea Ceramic tiles Appendix pg. 6 – Reading Activity Parthenon By Vickie Chao 1 Thousands of years ago, in the heyday of the ancient Greek civilization, Athens was the center of the world. But at the onset of the 5th century B.C., another great civilization sought to challenge that dominance. That civilization was the mighty Persian Empire. In 492 B.C., the Persian king, Darius, launched his first attack against the Greeks, officially setting off the so-called Greco-Persian Wars or, simply, the Persian Wars. After more than four decades of fighting, the two archenemies finally agreed to a ceasefire. In 449 B.C., a rich Athenian by the name of Callias brokered a deal, commonly known as the Peace of Callias, between the Greeks and the Persians. After the Persians consented to the terms, they withdrew their troops and went back to their homeland, leaving the Greeks to rebuild their cities, including Athens. Pericles, a prominent Athenian statesman, wanted to restore Athens back to its glorious days before the conflict had destroyed it. One area in particular that he wanted to fix was its acropolis. The acropolis, which literally means "city at the top" in Greek, was a standard component in the layout of a Greek city. It always stood atop a hill or on elevated ground, serving the dual purposes of defense and religious worship. When Pericles began his work on reconstructing the acropolis at Athens, he called for the boldest design and spared no expenses. High on his to-do list was a temple dedicated to the city's patron goddess, Athena. For that assignment, he asked two architects, Ictinus (or Iktinos) and Callicrates (or Kallikrates), to draw a blueprint. And he hired a sculptor, Phidias, to design both the exterior and the interior of the temple. The entire construction took nine years to complete. When it was at last unveiled to the public in 438 B.C., its magnificence took everybody's breath away! Amazingly, that marvelous building still remains standing today in Athens. It is the world-famous Parthenon. 2 The Parthenon is a huge rectangular, marbled structure, with rows of columns on all four sides - eight on the east and west, and seventeen on the north and south. Inside the building, there was once a chamber, or a cella, where a giant statue of Athena (made of gold, ivory, and wood) stood proudly. Behind the cella, separated by a slant wall, was a treasure room for sacred objects. Light could only come into the cella from the doorway facing east. Directly above the columns on both the east and west ends of the temple were two triangular pediments with intricate designs. The eastern pediment showed the birth of Athena from the head of her father, Zeus, the king of all gods and goddesses. The western pediment depicted a fierce battle between Athena and Poseidon over the land of Attica. Dotted around the temple were numerous forceful, life-like sculptures. Phidias placed them strategically so each section told a different tale of ancient Greece. 3 When Ictinus and Callicrates designed the Parthenon, they employed a secret weapon called the golden rectangle. The golden rectangle, by definition, is one with a ratio of its length to its width equal to roughly 1.6. That particular ratio is an irrational number. 4 In mathematics, it is represented by the symbol of " " or phi. The Parthenon, by itself, is a collection of many golden rectangles. The front of the temple and the spaces between the columns are just two obvious examples. The ancient Greeks believed that a building conforming to the golden ratio would be pleasing to look at. Well, they were certainly right! Even after 2,500 years, the Parthenon continues to draw admiration from people around the world. It is certainly a timeless piece of art and a culmination of the development of the Doric order. (The Doric order is the simplest and the earliest form of the three architectural orders developed by the Greeks. The other two are the Ionic and the Corinthian orders.) For nearly a thousand years, the Parthenon remained essentially intact. But that changed when the Romans decided to convert the temple to a Christian church in the 5th century. They first took the statue of Athena to Constantinople (today's Istanbul, Turkey) and destroyed it there. They then made many more updates so the newly renovated building bore little reference to the pagan god it had once worshipped. After the Turks from the Ottoman Empire seized Athens' acropolis in 1458, they converted the Parthenon yet again to an Islamic mosque. They did not make any significant structural change to the building. The fate of the Parthenon reached an alltime low in 1687. That year, the Venetians attacked the Turks in Athens. On September 26, they bombarded the city. One of their bombs happened to fall on the Parthenon which the Turks were using as a gunpowder magazine. The blast destroyed a great portion of the monument which had actually been preserved in a rather good condition until then. In the early 19th century, another disaster struck the Parthenon. This time, with the permission of the Turks, Thomas Bruce (also known as Lord Elgin), a British ambassador at Constantinople, removed many sculptures from the Parthenon and sold them to the British Museum in London. That final blow literally emptied out the Parthenon, making it the skeletal building that we see in Athens today! 5 Parthenon 1. Which of the following about the Parthenon is correct? 2. Why did the Greeks build the Parthenon? It was commissioned by an Athenian statesman named Pericles. In the 5th century, the Romans dismantled the temple and rebuilt it in Constantinople. To serve as a military fortress To worship Athens' patron goddess, Athena To worship the king of all Greek gods and goddesses, Zeus It was completely destroyed by the Venetians in To serve as a marketplace 1687. It was originally designed as the worship place for Zeus. 3. What architectural order does the Parthenon represent? The Doric order 4. Where can we find most of the sculptures originally placed in the Parthenon? The Guggenheim Museum in Venice The Ionic order The Louvre Museum in Paris The Tuscan order The British Museum in London The Corinthian order The Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York 5. How many religions were worshipped in the Parthenon? 6. Which of the following events happened last? Five The Turks converted the Parthenon to a mosque. Two The Romans destroyed the statue of Athena. Three The Venetians bombarded Athens. Four The Greeks and the Persians signed the Peace of Callias. 7. Which of the following about Lord Elgin is incorrect? Lord Elgin's real name was Thomas Bruce. Lord Elgin was once an ambassador stationed in Athens. Lord Elgin sold many of the sculptures in the Parthenon. Lord Elgin was a British. 8. Which of the following about the Parthenon is true? The Parthenon used to have an eastern doorway leading to the cella. The front of the Parthenon is the only place that the Greeks applied the golden ratio in their design. The Parthenon used to have a cella on top of its roof. The Parthenon is a triangular building. 9. Which of the following had nothing to do with the original creation of the Parthenon? Pericles 10. What is a golden rectangle? One with its length equal to roughly 1.6 times of its width. Callias Callicrates Phidias One with its area equal to roughly 1.6 times of its length. One with its circumference equal to roughly 1.6 times of its area. One with its circumference equal to roughly 1.6 times of its length. Appendix pg. 7 – Reading Activity Ancient Greece - Olympic Games By Ekaterina Zhdanova-Redman Do you like sports? Or maybe you like watching sport games on TV or in a stadium? Probably, you know that every four years the best athletes from all over the world get together to compete in the Olympic Games. Perhaps you also know where this important event takes place, or where the games came from, and why they are called the Olympics? 1 The home country of the Olympic Games is Greece. Ancient Greeks loved sport and most cities in Ancient Greece had public gymnasiums where people gathered to train and relax. One Greek city was known to be a very important center of athletics. The city was called Olympia and the games, held there every four years, were so important in Greek life that they were used as the basis for the Greek calendar. 2 In the Greek system of telling time, the period between two Olympic Games was called Olympiad. All events were dated from 776 BC--the beginning of the first known Olympiad. Can you figure out how to correspond this Greek system of telling time with the European calendar, the one that we use now? The first year of the 195th Olympiad is the first year of Christ--the first year AD! 3 All sport games in Ancient Greece, including those in Olympia, were part of religious festivals. They were usually held to honor the gods. The games in Olympia honored Zeus--the king of gods and all men. On the first day of the Olympics, sacrifices of grain, wine, and lambs were made to Zeus. The events of the Olympic Games in Ancient Greece included races, the long jump, throwing the discus and javelin, boxing, wrestling, chariot races, and horse races, as well as poetry and drama competitions. 4 The Olympic Games were so important that all the wars between the cities would stop. Special people-heralds--would travel all over Greece and pronounce the beginning of the Olympics. All the military actions had to be stopped so that people could journey safely to the Games. Unfortunately, people of the 20th century did not have that much respect for the Games. Instead of stopping wars, the Games themselves were stopped by both World Wars. 5 All athletes competing in the ancient Olympic Games were naked. The word "naked" in Greek is "gymnos," and this is where such words as gymnasium, gymnastics, and gymnast came from. In Ancient Greece, to be naked was not anything to be ashamed of. It was a way for the athletes to show how hard they were training and practicing. 6 All Greek men who were free citizens and had not committed murder or heresy had the right to take part in the Olympic Games. Women were banned not only from competing but even watching the games! If a woman was found in a stadium she had to be killed by being thrown off a cliff. 7 This rule was broken only once--by a woman whose father, brother, and husband were the Olympic champions. She trained and coached her son to prepare him for the games, and went to see him in the stadium. She cut her hair short and put on men's clothing. She was standing next to other coaches when her son was named a champion. Overwhelmed by her feelings she ran toward him, her clothes fell off, and everybody could see she was a woman. She, as a daughter, sister, wife, and now mother of Olympic champions was not punished. But since then, another rule for the games was applied--not only all athletes had to be naked, but everyone in the stadium. 8 There were no cash prizes at the Olympics. The winners of the games received only garlands of olive leaves, but to be crowned meant life-long fame. However, because the winners brought such honor to their cities, they were sometimes given money when they came back home, or even free meals for life! Poets wrote poems honoring the winners and sculptors created their images in stone to put in the main squares of the cities. 9 One of the most important events of the Olympic Games was racing. Athletes ran barefoot on the racing track covered with sand. The racing length was one "stade"-- a Greek measurement that equals about 192 meters (210 yards). The word "stade" also meant the footrace itself, and, later, a place where the race took place. Can you now guess why the modern sport arenas are called "stadiums"? 10 The Olympic Games were stopped in 394--the 293d Olympiad--by the Theodosius I because he viewed the games as pagan rites. The history of the modern Olympic Games begins in the late 19th century thanks to the efforts of the French Baron Pierre De Coubertin and the Greek Dimitrios Vikelas. The first modern Olympic Games took place in Athens, Greece in 1896. Different countries have hosted the games since then. In 2004, after almost 2,800 years since their beginning, the Olympic Games will be hosted by the city of Athens, back to their home country. 11 Copyright © 2013 edHelper Ancient Greece - Olympic Games 1. The home country of the Olympic Games is _____. France Italy Egypt 2. In Ancient Greece, sport games were popular only in Olympia. False True Greece 3. In Ancient Greece, Olympiad was _____. 4. Which Greek god did the games in Olympia honor? The god of athletics A period of time between two Olympic Games A kind of a foot race A mountain 5. The Olympic Games in Ancient Greece often started wars. 6. The word "gymnos" in Greek means _____. False Naked True Athlete Sport Game 7. All citizens of Ancient Greece--men and women--were allowed to compete in the Olympic Games. 8. In Ancient Greece, the prize for the Olympic Games winner was _____. False A garland of olive leaves True Cash A gold crown A gold medal Appendix pg. 8 – Reading Activity The Twelve Olympians By Vickie Chao The ancient Greeks worshipped many gods and goddesses. According to their legends, there were twelve major deities. Together, they were called the twelve Olympians. The twelve Olympians did not rule the world from the very beginning. They had a falling-out with the Titans. The two sides went into war that lasted for nearly ten years. When the fight was finally over, the Olympians had won. They threw the Titans to the underworld. Then they moved to live atop Mount Olympus. They ruled the world from there. 1 Of the twelve Olympians, Zeus was the most powerful. He was the leader of the entire band. His word was final. No deity would ever dare to cross him! Zeus had many wives. One of them, Hera, was actually his sister. She was also among the twelve Olympians. Zeus and Hera had several children together. Some of them wound up in this elite group, too. 2 So, besides Zeus and Hera, who else made up the twelve Olympians? The ancient Greeks, apparently, could not answer the question definitely. They had ten specific gods and goddesses that were always on the list. Then, they had four alternate ones for the two remaining spots. Here are the fourteen deities: 3 Later in history, the Romans learned of the Greek deities. They adopted them as their own. They even gave them Roman names. Apollo was the only one in the pack who kept his original identity. 4 The ancient Greeks wrote many tales about their deities. In those stories, they would never die, for the gods and goddesses were immortals. But aside from that, they were no different from us, the mortals. Atop Mount Olympus, there were sibling rivalries and family crises all the time. The Greek deities fought among themselves endlessly. Their love and hatred toward each other could surpass the best television show's plot! 5 Copyright © 2013 edHelper Name _____________________________ Date ___________________ The Twelve Olympians 1. Who was the leader of the twelve Olympians? Aphrodite 2. Which of the following Greek goddesses was born fullgrown from Zeus' head? Athena Hera Demeter Zeus Aphrodite Cupid Hestia 3. Which of the following Greek deities was the protector of women in childbirth? 4. According to Greek myths, who ruled the underworld? Poseidon Artemis Hades Apollo Zeus Ares Demeter Aphrodite 5. According to Greek myths, who was the mother of Cupid? 6. Which of the following about the twelve Olympians is true? Ceres They defeated the Titans. Diana They lived in the underworld. Venus Juno They were friends. They had no relation with one another. Apollo was the leader of the pack. 7. Which deity was in charge of hunting? Neptune Vesta Diana Vulcan 8. How many deities were candidates for the twelve Olympians? 12 13 15 14 Appendix pg. 9 – Chapter 4 Project Choices Directions: Choose ONE (1) of the following projects to complete. Choice 1 Greek Gods and Goddesses Brochure: Use your notes on the Greek Gods and Goddesses to create a brochure. Include at least two facts about each God or Goddess and a picture. Choice 1 Rubric Score of 0 -Student does not complete any of brochure Score of 1 - Student completes one of the gods or goddesses - Little effort shown -No pictures Score of 2 - Student completes two of the gods or goddesses - Little effort shown - One picture Score of 3 - Student completes two of the gods or goddesses - Some effort shown - Two pictures Score of 4 - Student completes three of the gods or goddesses - Good effort shown - Three pictures Score of 5 - Student completes three of the gods or goddesses - Great Effort shown -Neat - Three pictures -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------Choice 2 Map it: Recreate a map from the chapter. Use a blank sheet of paper, color pencils and the map on Appendix pgs. 1-4 as a guide. Choice 2 Rubric Score of 0 -Student does not complete any of the map Score of 1 - Student drawing does not visually match the picture - lacks effort - no color Score of 2 - Student drawing shows some effort - no color Score of 3 - Student drawing shows good effort - Drawing mostly matches example given Score of 4 - Student drawing shows good effort - Drawing mostly matches example given -some color Score of 5 - Shows great effort - Drawing matches example given - map is well colored Choice 3 Poster: Create a poster about Greek Culture. Use any of the charts from one of your section of notes. Score of 0 -Student does not complete any of the poster Score of 1 - Student includes at least 1 fact from Notes -No Pictures -Lacks Effort Score of 2 - Student includes at least 2 facts from Notes -No Pictures Score of 3 - Student includes at least 3 facts from Notes -1 Picture Score of 4 - Student includes at all 4 facts from Notes -2 Pictures -Neat Score of 5 - Student includes at all 4 facts from Notes - 3 Pictures - Neat - Well Organized Choice 4 Design: Greek architecture is famous and is still used in buildings today. Study some pictures of Greek architecture and draw/build/create a building that uses Greek architectural style. Decide what you would like to do and see me for a specific rubric based on your project.