ancient empires, new patterns of civilization began to take shape. At the same . World History—Modern Times Video The Chapter 1 video. always the principal object-Ancient history-Greece-Collateral objects,. Egypt Earliest Ages of the World-Early History of Assyria-Of Egypt-Invasion of the. ENCYCLOPEDIA OF. WORLD HISTORY. Volume I. THE ANCiENT WORLD. Prehistoric Eras to C.E.. Volume II. THE ExPANDiNG WORLD. C.E. to
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This text contains material that appeared originally in World History: Perspectives on the .. SOCIAL HISTORY: Work and Play in Ancient Egypt. World History Online Textbook Chapter 6: Ancient Rome and Early Christianity. Section 1: The Section 5: Rome and the Roots of Western Civilization. Modern Time and the Melancholy of History .. gladiators who formed the backbone of the ancient Roman world, and the outlaws and pirates.
This chapter explains how the TCI Approach will make ancient world history come alive for you. Southeast Asian Nations Gain Independence. Kingdoms of Southeast Asia and Korea. The Cold War Divides the World. Religion and Public Madison. Illinois University of California. Marching Toward War.
With the help of teachers from around the nation, we've created the TCI Approach to learning. This chapter explains how the TCI Approach will make ancient world history come alive for you. The TCI Approach has three main parts.
First, during class you'll be involved in a lot of exciting activities. For example, you'll learn about early humans by crawling into a "cave" to bring out ancient artifacts. You'll travel the famous Silk Road to learn about ancient China's silk trade.
You'll explore Greek civilization by taking a walking tour of ancient Athens. Every lesson is built around an activity like these. Second, during and after these activities, you get to read this book. You'll discover that your reading connects closely to the activities that you experience. We've worked hard to make the book interesting and easy to follow.
Third, during each lesson you'll write about your learning in an Interactive Student Notebook. You'll end up with your very own personal account of ancient world history. They work with fun doing it. Let's take a closer look at how this teachers and students like you to develop approach will help you learn ancient world history.
The Ancient World is probably unlike any other history program you have ever encountered. Perhaps you have been in history classes where you listen to the teacher and then read a textbook and answer chapter questions. Does this approach make you excited about learning history? Most students would say no, and educational researchers would tend to agree.
Researchers have discovered new ways of reaching all students in the diverse classroom. This program relies on three of their theories. Students learn best through multiple intelligences. Howard Gardner, an educational researcher, discovered that people use Researchers have found that their brains in very different ways to learn the same fact or con- students learn best when they cept.
From this discovery, he created a theory called multiple are given the opportunity to use intelligences. There are at least seven intelligences. You can think their multiple intelligences, work of them as different ways of being smart—with words, with pic- cooperatively with their peers, tures, with numbers, with people, with your body, with music and and build on what they already rhythms, and with who you are.
Everyone has multiple intelli- know.
Using one or more of these ways of being smart can make learning easier. Cooperative interaction increases learning gains. Through research, Elizabeth Cohen discovered that students learn more when they interact by working in groups with others. Interactive learning includes working with your classmates in many kinds of activities.
You'll work in groups, do role plays, and create simula- tions. This kind of learning requires you and your classmates to share your ideas and work together well. All students can learn via the spiral curriculum. Researcher Jerome Bruner believed that learning isn't just up to students.
Teachers need to make learning happen for all students.
Bruner believed, as the TCI Approach docs, that all students can learn through a process of step-by-step discovery. This process is known as a spiral curriculum. These three theories are the foundation of the TCI Approach. Putting them into practice in History Alive!
The Ancient World gives you what you need to succeed. These people include your parents, your school adminis- trators, your teachers, and even your state and national elected officials.
In fact, if you're like students in most states, you take tests at the end of the year to measure your progress. Most end-of-year tests are based on standards. Standards are the key pieces of informa- tion about history that elected officials think are important for you to remember. The Scramble for Africa.
Europeans Claim Muslim Lands. British Imperialism in India. Imperialism in Southeast Asia. China Resists Outside Influence.
Modernization in Japan. Economic Imperialism. Turmoil and Change in Mexico. Marching Toward War. Europe Plunges into War. A Global Conflict. A Flawed Peace. Revolutions in Russia. Imperial China Collapses. Nationalism in India and Southwest Asia.
Postwar Uncertainty. A Worldwide Depression. Fascism Rises in Europe. Aggressors Invade Nations. Hitler's Lightning War. Japan's Pacific Campaign. The Holocaust. The Allied Victory. Europe and Japan in Ruins. Cold War Superpowers Face Off. Communists Take Power in China.
Wars in Korea and Vietnam. The Cold War Divides the World. The Cold War Thaws. The Colonies Become New Nations. The Indian Subcontinent Achieves Freedom.
Southeast Asian Nations Gain Independence. New Nations in Africa.
Conflicts in the Middle East. Central Asia Struggles. Struggles for Democracy. The Challenge of Democracy in Africa. The Collapse of the Soviet Union. Changes in Central and Eastern Europe. China Reform and Reaction. Global Interdependence.
The Impact of Science and Technology. Global and Economic Development. Global Security Issues. Cultures Blend in a Global Age. The Peopling of the World Section 1: Human Origins in Africa Section 2: Humans Try to Control Nature Section 3: Civilizations Chapter 2: Early River Valley Civilizations Section 1: City States in Mesopotamia Section 2: Pyramids on the Nile Section 3: Planned Cities on the Indus Section 4: River Dynasties in China Chapter 3: People and Ideas on the Move Section 1: The Indo-Europeans Section 2: Hinduism and Buddhism Develop Section 3: Seafaring Traders Section 4: The Origins of Judaism Chapter 4: The First Age of Empires Section 1: The Egyptian and Nubian Empires Section 2: The Assyrian Empire Section 3: The Persian Empire Section 4: Unification of China Chapter 5: Classical Greece Section 1: Cultures of the Mountains and the Sea Section 2: Warring City-States Section 3: Democracy and Greece's Golden Age Section 4: Alexander's Empire Section 5: The Spread of Hellenistic Culture Chapter 6: Ancient Rome and Early Christianity Section 1: The Roman Republic Section 2: The Roman Empire Section 3: The Rise of Christianity Section 4: The Fall of the Roman Empire Section 5: Rome and the Roots of Western Civilization Chapter 7: India and China Establish Empires Section 1: India's First Empires Section 2: Han Emperors in China Chapter 8: African Civilizations Section 1: Diverse Societies in Africa Section 2: Migration Section 3: The Kingdom of Aksum Chapter 9: The Americas: A Separate World Section 1: The Earliest Americans Section 2: Early Mesoamerican Civilizations Section 3: Early Civilizations of the Andes Chapter The Muslim World Section 1: Rise of Islam Section 2: Islam Expands Section 3: Muslim Culture Chapter Byzantines, Russians, and Turks Interact Section 1: The Russian Empire Section 3: Turkish Empires Rise in Anatolia Chapter Empires in East Asia Section 1: Tang and Song China Section 2: The Mongol Conquests Section 3: The Mongol Empire Section 4: Feudal Powers in Japan Section 5: Kingdoms of Southeast Asia and Korea Chapter European Middle Ages Section 1: Charlemagne Unites Germanic Kingdoms Section 2: Feudalism in Europe Section 3: The Age of Chivalry Section 4: The Power of the Church Chapter The Formation of Western Europe Section 1: Church Reform and the Crusades Section 2: Changes in Medieval Society Section 3: England and France Develop Section 4: Societies and Empires of Africa Section 1: North and Central African Societies Section 2: West African Civilizations Section 3: People and Empires in the Americas Section 1: North American Societies Section 2: Maya Kings and Cities Section 3: European Renaissance and Reformation Section 1: Birthplace of the Renaissance Section 2: The Northern Renaissance Section 3: Luther Leads the Reformation Section 4: The Reformation Continues Chapter The Muslim World Expands Section 1: Cultural Blending Section 3: The Mughal Empire in India Chapter An Age of Explorations and Isolation Section 1: Europeans Explore the East Section 2: China Limits European Contacts Section 3: Japan Returns to Isolation Chapter The Atlantic World Section 1: Spain Builds an American Empire Section 2: The Atlantic Slave Trade Section 4: Spain's Empire and European Absolutism Section 2: Central European Monarchs Clash Section 4: Absolute Rulers of Russia Section 5: Parliament Limits the English Monarchy Chapter Enlightenment and Revolution Section 1: The Scientific Revolution Section 2: The Enlightenment in Europe Section 3: The Enlightenment Spreads Section 4: The American Revolution Chapter The French Revolution and Napoleon Section 1: The French Revolution Begins Section 2: Revolution Brings Reform and Terror Section 3: Napoleon Forges an Empire Section 4: Napoleon's Empire Collapses Section 5: The Congress of Vienna Chapter Nationalist Revolutions Sweep the West Section 1: Europe Faces Revolutions Section 3: Nationalism Section 4: Revolutions in the Arts Chapter The Industrial Revolution Section 1: The Beginnings of Industrialization Section 2: Industrialization Section 3: Industrialization Spreads Section 4: Reforming the Industrial World Chapter An Age of Democracy and Progress Section 1: Democratic Reform and Activism Section 2: Self-Rule for British Colonies Section 3: War and Expansion in the United States Section 4: