World History Studies (Grade 10) TEKS/LINKS Student Objectives. Full Year (The student will )

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1 World History Studies (Grade 10) TEKS/LINKS Student Objectives Social Studies Skills Full Year On-going WH25A identify ways archaeologists, anthropologists, historians, and geographers analyze limited evidence. WH25B & 8.30A differentiate between, locate and use primary and secondary sources such as computer software, databases, media and news services, biographies, interviews, and artifacts to acquire information including the United States. WH25C analyze information by sequencing, categorizing, identifying cause-and-effect relationships, comparing, contrasting, finding the main idea, summarizing, making generalizations and predictions, and drawing inferences and conclusions. WH25D & 8.30D explain and apply different methods that historians use to interpret the past, including the use of primary and secondary sources, points of view, frames of reference, and historical context which influenced participants. WH25E use the process of historical inquiry to research, interpret, and use multiple sources of evidence. WH25F evaluate the validity of a source based on language, corroboration with other sources, and information about the author. WH25G & 8.30F identify bias in written, oral, and visual material. WH25H support a point of view on a social studies issue or event. WH25I use appropriate mathematical skills to interpret social studies information such as maps and graphs. WH26A use social studies terminology correctly. WH26B use standard grammar, spelling, sentence structure, and punctuation. WH26C & WG6 interpret and create databases, research outlines, bibliographies, and visuals including graphs, charts, timelines, and maps. WH26D transfer information from one medium to another, including written to visual and statistical to written or visual, using computer software as appropriate. WH27A use a problem-solving process to identify a problem, gather information, list and consider options, consider advantages and disadvantages, choose and implement a solution, and evaluate the effectiveness of the solution. WH27B use a decision-making process to identify a situation that requires a decision, gather information, identify options, predict consequences, and take action to implement a decision. WH11B & WG1B & 8.10B pose and answer questions about geographic distributions and patterns in World History and the United States shown on maps, graphs, charts, models, and databases. WH12B & WG1A & WG8B analyze the effects of physical and human geographic factors on major events in world history [such as the effects of the opening of the Suez Canal] on world trade patterns. WH12C & WG8B interpret historical and contemporary maps to identify and explain geographic factors such as control of the Straits of Hormuz that have influenced people and events in the past. WH1A identify the major eras in world history and describe their defining characteristics. WH15D apply knowledge of political systems to make decisions about contemporary issues and events. [ ] Brackets indicate part of an objective that will not be included on TAKS. 1

2 WH21A analyze the specific roles of women, children, and families in different historical cultures. WH21B describe the political, economic, and cultural influence of women in different historical cultures. 1 st Semester World History Studies (Grade 10) TEKS/LINKS Student Objectives Unit 1: Prehistory First Six Weeks WH 1(A) identify the major eras in pre-history world and describe their defining characteristics such as the Paleolithic and Neolithic eras. Unit 2: Ancient Civilizations.25 week 2 weeks WH 12(A) locate places and regions of historical significance such as the Indus, Nile, Tigris and Euphrates, and Yellow (Huang He) river valleys and describe their physical and human characteristics. 3-4 days WH 12(C) interpret historical [and contemporary] maps to identify and explain geographic factors [such as control of the Straits of Hormuz] that have influenced people and events in the past. WH13A identify important changes in human life caused by the Neolithic agricultural revolution. WH 6B summarize the major political, economic, and cultural developments of civilizations in Mesoamerica and Andean South America. WH 23C summarize the ideas in astronomy, mathematics, and architectural engineering that developed in Mesoamerica and Andean South America. WH 13(B) explain economic, social, and geographic factors that led to the development of the first civilizations. 1-2 days WH 1B- identify changes that resulted from important turning points in world history such as the development of farming and the development of cities. 8.4C explain the issues surrounding the American Revolution, including declaring independence. 3-5 days WH 16(B) & 8.16A identify the impact of political and legal ideas contained in significant historic documents, including Hammurabi s Code and the Declaration of Independence. WH 17(B) describe the different roles of citizens and non-citizens in historical cultures, especially as the roles pertain to civic participation. [ ] Brackets indicate part of an objective that will not be included on TAKS. 2

3 Unit 3: Classical Greece WH 16(A) trace the process by which democratic-republican government evolved from its beginnings in classical Greece. WH 16(B) & 8.16A identify the impact of political and legal ideas contained in significant historic documents, including the Declaration of Independence and the Articles of Confederation. WH 17(B) describe the different roles of citizens and non-citizens in historical cultures, especially as the roles pertain to civic participation. WH 18(A) trace the historical development of the rule of law and rights and responsibilities, beginning in Greece. WH 18(B) summarize the worldwide influence of ideas concerning rights and responsibilities that originated from Greco-Roman and Judeo-Christian ideals in Western civilization such as equality before the law. 2.5 weeks 5-7 days WH 22(B) summarize the fundamental ideas and institutions of Western civilization that originated in Greece. 8.3A explain the reasons for the growth of representative government and institutions during the colonial period. 3-5 days WH 20(B) analyze examples of how art, architecture, literature, music, and drama reflect the history of cultures in which they are produced. WH23E identify the contributions of significant scientists such as Archimedes, Erastosthenes, and Pythagorus. Unit 4: Classical Rome Second Six Weeks 2.5 weeks WH16A trace the process by which democratic-republican government evolved from its beginnings in classical Rome. WH16B identify the impact of political and legal ideas contained in significant historic documents, including Justinian's Code of Laws. WH17B describe the different roles of citizens and non-citizens in historical cultures, especially as the roles pertain to civic participation. WH18A trace the historical development of the rule of law and rights and responsibilities, beginning in the ancient world and continuing to the beginning of the first modern constitutional republics. WH18B summarize the worldwide influence of ideas concerning rights and responsibilities that originated from Greco-Roman and Judeo-Christian ideals in Western civilization such as equality before the law. 5-7 days [ ] Brackets indicate part of an objective that will not be included on TAKS. 3

4 WH22B summarize the fundamental ideas and institutions of Western civilization that originated in Rome. 8.3A explain the reasons for the growth of representative government and institutions during the colonial period. Unit 5: Byzantine Influence WH18C identify examples of political, economic, and social oppression and violations of human rights throughout history, including slavery. WH16B identify the impact of political and legal ideas contained in significant historic documents, including Justinian's Code of Laws. WH2B describe variables in a contemporary situation that could result in different outcomes. Mongol invasions. Unit 6: Religious Traditions WH19A compare the historical origins, central ideas, and the spread of major religious and philosophical traditions including Buddhism, Christianity, Confucianism, Hinduism, Islam, and Judaism. WH19B identify examples of religious influence in historic and contemporary world events. Unit 7: Asia-Afro Empires 3-5 days WH22A summarize the fundamental ideas and institutions of Eastern civilizations that originated in China and India. WH23B identify new ideas in mathematics, science, and technology that occurred during the Indian, Islamic, and Chinese civilizations and trace the spread of these ideas to other civilizations. WH6A summarize the major political and cultural developments of the civilizations of sub-saharan Africa. WH6C summarize the major political, economic, and cultural developments of civilizations in China, India, and Japan. [ ] Brackets indicate part of an objective that will not be included on TAKS. 4

5 Unit 8: Medieval Europe Third Six Weeks 3 weeks WH3A compare medieval Europe with previous civilizations. WH1B identify changes that resulted from important turning points in world history. WH 3(B) describe the major characteristics of the political system of feudalism, the economic system of manorialism, and the authority exerted by the Roman Catholic Church. WH3(C) identify the political economic and social impact of the Crusades. WH1D explain the significance of the following dates: 1066, WH16B & 8.16A identify the impact of political and legal ideas contained in significant historic documents, including the Magna Carta and the English Bill of Rights. WH16A trace the process by which democratic-republican government evolved through developments in England. WH17B & 8.4C describe the different roles of citizens and non-citizens in historical cultures, especially as the roles pertain to civic participation. (Include 8.4C in the discussion.) WH18A and 8.16C trace the historical development of the rule of law and rights and responsibilities as they apply to medieval societies. (Compare to the colonial grievances listed in the Declaration of Independence.) Unit 9: Renaissance & Reformation 1.5 weeks WH4A identify the causes and characteristics of the European Renaissance and the Reformation eras. WH4B identify the effects of the European Renaissance and the Reformation eras. WH5A identify causes of European expansion beginning in the 16th century. WH19B identify examples of religious influence in historic and contemporary world events. WH23E identify the contributions of significant scientists such as Copernicus and Galileo. WH20A identify significant examples of art and architecture that demonstrate an artistic ideal or visual principle from selected cultures. WH20B analyze examples of how art, architecture, literature, music, and drama reflect the history of cultures in which they are produced. WH20C identify examples of art, music, and literature that transcend the cultures in which they were created and convey universal themes. [ ] Brackets indicate part of an objective that will not be included on TAKS. 5

6 Unit 10: The Encounter WH5B explain the political, economic, cultural, and technological influences of European expansion on both Europeans and non-europeans, beginning in the 16th century. WH1D explain the significance of the following date: WH18C identify examples of political, economic, and social oppression and violations of human rights throughout history, including slavery and other examples of genocide. 8.17B describe the impact of 19th-century amendments including the 13th, 14th, and 15th amendments on life in the United States. 2 nd Semester World History Studies (Grade 10) TEKS/LINKS Student Objectives Fourth Six Weeks Unit 11: Absolutism WH15B define and give examples of different political systems, past and present. WH20A identify significant examples of art and architecture that demonstrate an artistic ideal or visual principle from selected cultures. WH20B analyze examples of how art, architecture, literature, music, and drama reflect the history of cultures in which they are produced. Unit 12: Enlightenment 2 weeks European age of exploration and colonization and the scientific revolution. 3-4 days WH16A trace the process by which democratic-republican government evolved through the Enlightenment. 8.20A & 8.20B define and give examples of unalienable rights and summarize rights guaranteed in the Bill of Rights. 8.22B describe the importance of free speech and press in a democratic society. WH16B & 8.16A identify the impact of political and legal ideas contained in significant historic documents, including John Locke's Two Treatises of Government, the Declaration of Independence, and the Federalist Papers. 3-4 days WH18A trace the historical development of the rule of law and rights and responsibilities, beginning in the ancient world and continuing to the beginning of the first modern constitutional republics. 8.3A explain the reasons for the growth of representative government and institutions during the colonial period. [ ] Brackets indicate part of an objective that will not be included on TAKS. 6

7 WH23A give examples of [major mathematical and scientific discoveries] and technological innovations that occurred during the Enlightenment and describe the changes produced by these discoveries and innovations. WH24C identify the contributions of significant scientists and inventors such as Robert Boyle and Sir Isaac Newton. WH23D describe the origins of the scientific revolution in 16th-century Europe and explain its impact on scientific thinking worldwide. Unit 13: Political Revolutions WH1D & 8.1C explain the significance of the following dates: 1776, 1787, 1789, and weeks 9-10 days WH8A & 8.4C identify causes and evaluate effects of major political revolutions since the 17th century, including the English, American, French, and Russian revolutions. WH8B, 8.4B, & 8.16D summarize the ideas from the English, American, French, and Russian revolutions concerning separation of powers, limited government, checks and balances, liberty, equality, democracy, popular sovereignty, human rights, constitutionalism, and nationalism WH8C & 8.16C evaluate how the American Revolution differed from the French and Russian revolutions, including its long-term impact on political developments around the world and identify the grievances listed in the Declaration of Independence. WH17B & 8.4B describe the different roles of citizens and non-citizens in historical cultures, especially as the roles pertain to civic participation including the roles of Thomas Jefferson and George Washington. political revolutions of the 18 th, 19 th, and 20 th centuries. WH15A explain the impact of parliamentary and constitutional systems of government on significant world political developments. WH15C explain the impact of American political ideas on significant world political developments. 8.18B describe historical conflicts arising over the issue of states' rights, including the Nullification Crisis and the Civil War. [ ] Brackets indicate part of an objective that will not be included on TAKS. 7

8 Unit 14: Industrial Revolution Fifth Six Weeks industrial revolution. WH24A explain the causes of industrialization and evaluate both short-term and long-term impact on societies. WH14A identify the historic origins of the economic systems of capitalism and socialism. WH14B identify the historic origins of the political and economic system of communism. WH14C compare the relationships between and among contemporary countries with differing economic systems. WH23A give examples of technological innovations that occurred during the industrial revolution and describe the changes produced by these discoveries and innovations. WH24C identify the contributions of significant scientists and inventors such as Marie Curie, Thomas Edison, Robert Fulton, Louis Pasteur, and James Watt. Unit 15: Imperialism WH7A analyze examples of major empires of the world such as the Aztec, British, Chinese, French, Japanese, Mongol, and Ottoman empires. WH7B summarize effects of imperialism on selected societies. WH22C analyze how ideas such as Judeo-Christian ethics and the rise of secularism and individualism in Western civilization, beginning with the Enlightenment, have influenced institutions and societies. Unit 16: World War I world wars of the 20 th century. WH1D explain the significance of the following dates: WH9A identify and explain causes and effects of World War I. WH10A analyze the influence of significant individuals such as Kaiser Wilhelm and Woodrow Wilson on political events of the 20 th century. [ ] Brackets indicate part of an objective that will not be included on TAKS. 8

9 Unit 17: Between the Wars WH20A identify significant examples of art and architecture that demonstrate an artistic ideal or visual principle from selected cultures. WH24B describe the connection between the scientific discoveries and technological innovations and new patterns of social and cultural life in the 20 th century, such as developments in transportation and communication that affected social mobility. Unit 18: World War II.5 weeks 2.5 weeks world wars of the 20 th century. WH1D explain the significance of the following dates: WH9B analyze the nature of totalitarian regimes in China, Nazi Germany, and the Soviet Union. WH9A identify and explain causes and effects of World War II, including the rise of nazism/fascism in Germany, Italy, and Japan; the rise of communism in the Soviet Union; and the Cold War. WH10A analyze the influence of significant individuals such as Winston Churchill, Adolf Hitler, and Mao Zedong. WH18C identify examples of political, economic, and social oppression and violations of human rights throughout history including the Holocaust and other examples of genocide, and politically-motivated mass murders in Cambodia, China, and the Soviet Union. WH17A identify examples of political, economic, and social oppression and violations of human rights throughout history including the Holocaust and other examples of genocide, and politically-motivated mass murders in Cambodia, China, and the Soviet Union. 3-4 days [ ] Brackets indicate part of an objective that will not be included on TAKS. 9

10 Sixth Six Weeks Unit 19: Major World History Conceptual Review WH11B & WG1B pose and answer questions about geographic distributions and patterns in world history shown on maps, graphs, charts, models, and databases. W12B analyze the effects of physical and human geographic factors on major events in world history. WH23A give examples of technological innovations that occurred at different periods in history and describe the changes produced by these innovations. WH25C analyze information by sequencing, categorizing, identifying cause-and-effect relationships, comparing, contrasting, finding the main idea, summarizing, making generalizations and predictions, and drawing inferences and conclusions. development of farming; the Mongol invasions; the development of cities; the European age of exploration and colonization; the scientific and industrial revolutions; the political revolutions of the 18th, 19th, and 20th centuries; and the world wars of the 20th century. WH26C & WG6A interpret visuals including graphs, charts, timelines, and maps. WH12C interpret historical maps to identify and explain geographic factors that have influenced people and events in the past. WH14C compare the relationships between and among contemporary countries with differing economic systems. Unit 20: Major Early American History Concepts Review 8.1C explain the significance of the following dates: 1776, 1787, and B explain the roles played by significant individuals during the Revolution, including Thomas Jefferson and George Washington. 8.4C explain the issues surrounding the American Revolution, including declaring independence and the Articles of Confederation C identify colonial grievances listed in the Declaration of Independence and explain how those grievances were addressed in the U.S. Constitution and the Bill of Rights. 8.10B answer questions about geographic distributions and patterns shown on maps, graphs, and charts. 8.3A explain the reasons for the growth of representative government and institutions during the colonial period. 8.16A identify the influence of ideas from historic documents including the Magna Carta, the [ ] Brackets indicate part of an objective that will not be included on TAKS. 10

11 English Bill of Rights, the Declaration of Independence, and the Federalist Papers on the U.S. system of government. 8.16D analyze how the U.S. Constitution reflects the principles of limited government, republicanism, checks and balances, federalism, separation of powers, popular sovereignty, and individual rights. 8.17B describe the impact of 19th-century amendments including the 13th, 14th, and 15th amendments on life in the United States. 8.18B describe historical conflicts arising over the issue of states rights, including the Nullification Crisis and the Civil War. 8.20A define and give examples of unalienable rights. 8.20B summarize rights guaranteed in the Bill of Rights. 8.22B describe the importance of free speech and press in a democratic society. 8.30A use primary and secondary sources to acquire information about the United States. 8.30D identify points of view from the historical context surrounding an event and the frame of reference which influenced the participants. 8.30F identify bias in written and visual material. Unit 21: Contemporary Issues 2 weeks W1B identify changes that resulted from important turning points in world history such as the political revolutions of the 20 th century. W17A evaluate political choices and decisions that individuals, groups, and nations have made, taking into account historical context, and apply this knowledge to the analysis of choices and decisions faced by contemporary societies. W8D summarize the significant events related to the spread and fall of communism, including worldwide political and economic effects. W18D assess the degree to which human rights and democratic ideals and practices have been advanced throughout the world during the 20 th century. WH19B identify examples of religious influence in contemporary world events. WH10B analyze the influence of significant social and/or religious leaders such as Mohandas Gandhi, Pope John Paul II, Mother Theresa, and Desmond Tutu on events of the 20 th century. WH2B describe variables in a contemporary situation that could result in different outcomes. [ ] Brackets indicate part of an objective that will not be included on TAKS. 11

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