Lesson plans



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Teacher: Christine Thompson



Subject: AP U.S. History/Pre-AP World Geography
Week of: August 22-26, 2011


LESSON PLANS






Pre-AP World Geography Plans and Activities

AP US History Plans and Activities

Monday

O: Understand classroom procedures and expectations. Demonstrate knowledge of change over time.
P: Discuss syllabus and expectations. Assign first writing practice.
A: Writing practice
Handouts: Syllabus/expectations (online), “change over time” writing prompt

O: Understand classroom procedures and expectations.
P: Discuss syllabus and expectations.
A: Class discussion
Handouts: Syllabus and expectations (online)

Tuesday

O: Assess prior knowledge of significant geographic features and locations, as well as mapping skills.
P: Draw a map of the world without reference materials.
A: World map
Handouts: Instructions for world map drawing

O: Assess prior knowledge of significant individuals and events in the colonial period. Apply a common framework for document analysis.
P: Pretest over the colonial period. Review SOAPS document analysis.
A: Pretest, discussion
Handouts: Pretest, “Making the Grade” reading

Wednesday

O: Assess prior knowledge of significant geographic features and locations.
P: Pretest geography knowledge and discuss answers.
A: Pretest, discussion
Handouts: Pretest

O: Compare and contrast differing accounts of native living in the pre-Columbian era. Evaluate the process of writing history.
P: Read secondary source accounts of pre-Columbian native life and explain the differences through responses to analysis questions.
A: Class discussion, Venn diagram, analysis questions
Handouts: “Earliest Americans” and “A Cultivated World” readings, analysis questions (online)

Thursday

O: Establish relevance of studying geography. Discuss the concept of location and examine the uses of this theme.
P: “Five Themes of Geography” lecture and discussion
A: Class notes, discussion
Handouts: “Five Themes of Geography” lecture (online)

O: Compare the relationship between native peoples and the Spanish, French, and Dutch. Examine the period of discovery and early settlement of the New World.
P: “Worlds Collide” lecture
A: Class notes
Handouts: “Worlds Collide” lecture (online)

Friday



O: Establish relevance of studying geography. Discuss the concepts of place and region and examine the uses of this theme.
P: “Five Themes of Geography” lecture and discussion
A: Class notes, discussion
Handouts: “Five Themes of Geography” lecture (online)

O: Characterize the nature of settlement in Jamestown. Recognize how hardships of early settlers arose largely from their policies and practices. Compare and contrast Jamestown and Plymouth.
P: Read a primary source account of Jamestown and create a comparison chart of the Chesapeake and New England experience.
A: Class discussion, T-chart
Handouts: “Starving Time” reading and comparative information




Directory: cms -> lib2 -> TX01000797 -> Centricity -> Domain -> 1216
1216 -> Lesson plans
1216 -> Events Leading to the Civil War Flow Chart Using the Potts Book, identify the significance and effect of each of the following events that led to the Civil War. Between the significance and effect you will draw the outline of an arrow
1216 -> A great democratic revolution is taking place in our midst
1216 -> The First Era: Federalist Dominance
1216 -> Great Depression and New Deal Learning Guide Objectives
1216 -> Sacred principle
1216 -> Did John Adams…?
1216 -> Five Classical Economics Basics (Neo-Classical, Supply Side, Trickle Down, Monetarism, Free Trade)
1216 -> Sectionalism Guided Reading Questions pages 392-396 the compromise of 1850 The Problem of Slavery in the Mexican Cession
1216 -> Unit 13 Reading Outline/Guided Reading, Week 1

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