Ø Students will assume the role of a trade item that was transported along the Silk Road and research it.Ø Students will write an autobiography as a first person narrative describing the places they travel, how they are exchanged, etc.
Ø Students will assume the role of a trade item that was transported along the Silk Road and research it.
Ø In groups, students will be assigned one of the five World History themes.
Students will focus on that theme as they trace the journey of sugar through space and time.
Ø In groups, students will draw an outline of a group member lying down on large butcher paper.
Each body part represents a place to write characteristics of early American culture groups (Maya, Aztec, and Inca) according to AP World History themes (SPICE).
Ø Students will reflect by answering 3 journal questions relating to how point of view can change the interpretation of an historical event.
Ø Students will watch the film, “Credit Where its Due” and read the Mintz article for homework.Ø In small groups, students will research and present a major world religion/belief system examining origin, founder, deity, core beliefs, role of women, major texts, diffusion, and contact with other religions.Ø Students will analyze the environmental impact of the Bantu people on sub-Saharan Africa. Our study of World History in reading, discussion, and writing will incorporate themes including: Ø Gender roles and relations Ø Family and kinship Ø Racial and ethnic constructions Ø Social and economic classes These AP World History Themes will be used throughout the course as a way to analyze certain civilizations and cultures. E.—Technological and Environmental Transformations Primary Text: Stearns, Chapter 1 Key Concepts: Ø Big Geography and the Peopling of the Earth Ø Neolithic Revolution and Early Agricultural Societies Ø Development and Interactions of Early Agricultural, Pastoral and Urban Societies Topics for Overview include: Ø Ø Students will be able to define history, humanity and civilization and critically evaluate periodizations constructed by historians. Themes The AP World History themes will be used throughout the course to identify the broad patterns and processes that explain change and continuity over time.Ø Columbian Exchange Poster: students will show the global impact of the Columbian Exchange using themes and present that on a poster to present to the class.Ø Students will create a T-chart showing the goods, technologies, people, plants, animals and diseases that were transferred from one hemisphere to another.Ø Students will create a poster that shows the origins of sugar, how it migrated westward and ended up in the New World.Ø Students will explain how sugar created the prototype for the factory of the industrial revolution and the other social, political, economic, and environmental changes that followed plantation agriculture.As soon as I saw it, I knew itâ€™d be perfect to a temple â€œtentâ€ in our directorâ€™s (Chelsea Chainsawâ€™s) living room.I frustratingly couldnâ€™t find a price on it, so I convinced the old Christian ladies there that decoration for a â€œstudent filmâ€ was a worthy reason for letting it go to me for a mere .