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Unit III : 1920s, Great Depression & New Deal. Socratic Circle Preparations Wednesday, 1/8; Monday & Tuesday, 1/13 & 1/14 After logging in & opening ROBINSON Shares file, designate a “chapter captain” who will SAVE the file to her/his network folder.

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unit iii 1920s great depression new deal
Unit III: 1920s, Great Depression & New Deal

Socratic Circle Preparations

Wednesday, 1/8; Monday & Tuesday, 1/13 & 1/14

  • After logging in & opening ROBINSON Shares file, designate a “chapter captain” who will SAVE the file to her/his network folder.

Sample File name: JohnsonPeriod1Chapter12

  • Examine this entire PPT slide show together, then decide which slides/questions to keep, edit, or DELETE. *Opening slide required. Conclusion suggested, but not required*

3) Use flash drives, gmail and/or google.doc, Office 365, or network folders to SAVE & SHARE your contributions as you assemble a chapter-specific PPT slide show containing:

1 or 2 SLIDES per PERSON* … ex. 5 people = *12 slides (opening/conclusion)

…included 1 or 2 open-ended discussion questions…

…and illustrative & appropriate pictures, clip art, graphs, maps, etc…

…BRIEF Enduring Understanding “connections” or “insights”…EQ “answers”

*Include your name on each slide!

*Examine questions below TODAY and begin to assemble & arrange your slides into “Johnson’s file!”

socratic seminar scoring rubric 40 major points
Socratic SeminarScoring Rubric (40 major points)

Visual Aid(PowerPoint slides)

Advanced (10-9)

-precise and highly effective verbiage displayed in questions and “answers” or prompts

-images, text, & effects utilized effectively to create content-filled & appealing slide(s)

-highly effective utilization of slide(s) during performance exhibit mastery of EUs and EQs

Proficient (8.5-7)

-acceptable verbiage displayed in questions and “answers” or prompts

-images, text, & effects create acceptable slide(s); content and/or appeal may be lacking

-utilization of slide(s) during performance exhibit familiarity with EUs and EQs

Basic (<7pts)

-verbiage displayed in questions and “answers” or prompts is confusing or ineffective

-images, text, and/or effects not utilized effectively to create detailed or appealing slide(s)

-slide(s) not used much or at all during performance; does not exhibit awareness of EU/EQs

unit iii 1920s great depression new deal1

MODIFY & ADJUST your “intro” slide….INCLUDE PICTURES!

Unit III: 1920s, Great Depression & New Deal

Socratic Circle Preparations made for

Chapter 12: The Politics of the Roaring Twenties

(p. 410-431)

By: INSERT your names & Period #

ch 12 the politics of the 1920s

Name?

Ch. 12: The Politics of the 1920s

What factors were leading America to become an isolationist nation?

What is the meaning of isolationism? What was the Quota system? What steps were being taken to spread isolationism in the nation?

What was the significance of the Red Scare?

What is Communism? Why did people fear the spread of Communism? What role did the Radicals play?

INSERT partial “answers” or “prompts” that “pop up”…use PPT effects!

unit iii 1920s great depression new deal2
Unit III: 1920s, Great Depression, & New Deal

Essential Questions

What happens when traditional and modern cultures interact?

What influences do economic excesses have on American society?

What is the proper role of the government in people’s lives?

Did America move closer to or further away from its founding ideals during the interwar period?

Enduring Understandings

Cultural patterns established between the world wars are still relevant today.

Conflict occurs when people perceive that traditional values and culture are threatened by modern changes.

Economic excess and the unequal distributions of wealth can lead to instability in society.

Liberals and Conservatives have different beliefs about individual responsibility and the proper role of the government.

As a result of the New Deal, the United States government took on greater responsibilities for promoting the general welfare.

socratic seminar scoring rubric 40 major points1
Socratic SeminarScoring Rubric (40 major points)

Content(Verbal)

Advanced (10-9)

-displays an extensive command of accurate historic information

-answers, examples, comparisons, & “connections” to EUs & EQs are detailed & relevant

-analysis of issues and events, plus their effects, show a high level of thought/insight

Proficient (8.5-7)

-displays an adequate command of mostly accurate historic information

-answers, ex., comparisons, & “connections” to EU/EQs are somewhat detailed or relevant

-analysis of issues, events, or their effects, show evidence of thought/insight

Basic (<7 pts)

-displays limited command of accurate historic information

-answers, ex., comparisons, & “connections” to EU/EQs are NOT detailed and/or relevant

-analysis of issues, events, and/or their effects, show little evidence of thought/insight

socratic seminar scoring rubric 40 major points2
Socratic SeminarScoring Rubric (40 major points)

Speaking & Listening Skills

Advanced (10-9)

-contributions are delivered efficiently with highly effective volume and clarity

-eye contact and body language show excellent engagement and active listening

-verbal contributions address others’ points of view and reflect awareness of time limits

Proficient (8.5-7)

-contributions are delivered with acceptable efficiently with effective volume and clarity

-eye contact and body language show some engagement and active listening

-verbal contributions may reflect awareness of others’ points of view and/or time limits

Basic (<7 pts)

-contributions are not delivered efficiently; volume and/or clarity are ineffective

-eye contact and/or body language show little or no engagement/active listening

-verbal contributions do not reflect awareness of others’ points of view and/or time limits

self reflection
Self- Reflection

(CIRCLE 10 or 9 for “advanced;” 8 or 7 for “proficient;” or 6 for “basic.”

10…9…8…7…6I spoke with accuracy & confidence using detailed historical info to explain the EUs & EQs.

10…9…8…7…6My contributions were insightful & often expanded/enhanced or challenged other’s ideas.

10…9…8…7…6 My slide(s) were detailed, creative, error-free, and used effectively to share my thoughts.

10…9…8…7…6 I participated respectfully and enhanced the group’s effectiveness through my actions.

Describe your performance, including your best contribution(s) and area(s) that need(s) improvement.

/10 (??/40)

www learntci com history alive
www.learntci.com History Alive!

mrobinso@cbsd.orgLenape Log-in Password: lenape

Era 4, p. 326-327: The Roaring Twenties and the Great Depression

Unit 8: The Twenties (p. 328-380)

Ch. 26 Understanding Postwar Tensions (p. 330-341)

Ch. 27 The Politics of Normalcy (p. 342-351)

Ch. 28 Popular Culture in the Roaring Twenties (p. 353-367)

Ch. 29 Clash Between Traditionalism & Modernism (p. 369-379)

Unit 9: The Great Depression and the New Deal (p. 381-427)

Ch. 30 The Causes of the Great Depression(p. 382-391)

Ch. 31 The Response to the Economic Collapse (p. 392-399)

Ch. 32 The Human Impact of the Great Depression (p. 400-411)

Ch. 33 The New Deal and its Legacy (p. 412-427)

www learntci com history alive1
www.learntci.com History Alive!

Unit 8: The Twenties (p. 328-380)

  • What effects did postwar tensions have on America’s ideals?
  • Did the Republican Era of the 1920s bring peace and prosperity to all Americans?
  • What social trends and innovations shaped popular culture during the 1920s?
  • How did social, economic, and religious tensions divide Americans during the Roaring Twenties?
www learntci com history alive2
www.learntci.com History Alive!

Unit 9: The Great Depression and the New Deal (p. 381-427)

  • What caused the most severe economic crisis in American history?
  • How did the federal government respond to the economic collapse the began in 1929?
  • How did ordinary Americans endure the hardships of the Great Depression?
  • How did expansion of the government during the New Deal affect the nation?
www tinyurl com lenapelibrary click on research databases

www.tinyurl.com/lenapelibraryclick on “Research Databases”

ABC-Clio American History database

click on “Eras” at the top

Roaring Twenties, Depression, and New Deal

click on one of the topics

Overview page

expand it to additional articles on the left

“Gale Student Resources is also an awesome database for history.” -librarian

unit iii 1920s great depression new deal3
Unit III: 1920s, Great Depression & New Deal

Socratic Circle Preparations made for

Chapter 12: The Politics of the Roaring Twenties

(p. 410-431)

By: INSERT your names & Period #

unit iii 1920s great depression new deal4
Unit III: 1920s, Great Depression & New Deal

Socratic Circle Preparations made for

Chapter 13: The Roaring Life of the 1920s

(p. 432-461)

By: INSERT your names & Period #

unit iii 1920s great depression new deal5
Unit III: 1920s, Great Depression & New Deal

Socratic Circle Preparations made for

Chapter 14: The Great Depression Begins

(p. 462-485)

By: INSERT your names & Period #

unit iii 1920s great depression new deal6
Unit III: 1920s, Great Depression & New Deal

Socratic Circle Preparations made for

Chapter 15: The New Deal

(p. 486-523)

By: INSERT your names & Period #

unit iii 1920s great depression new deal7
Unit III: 1920s, Great Depression & New Deal

Socratic Circle Preparations made for

Chapter 12: The Politics of the Roaring Twenties

(p. 410-431)

By: INSERT your names & Period #

ch 12 the politics of the 1920s1
Ch. 12: The Politics of the 1920s

Warren G. Harding’s presidency was plagued by scandal, and it was later

regarded as unsuccessful. Explain why President Harding was popular with

the American public despite these facts.

Think About:

• American attitudes and feelings after World War I

• Harding’s appearance, personality, and promises

• the yearning for the simpler days before the Progressive Era and World War I

What technological invention or advancement of the 1920s had the biggest

impact on the life of the average American? Explain your opinion.

Think About:

• advances in the fields of business, transportation, power, and machinery

• the basic needs of Americans

• the conveniences offered by new technology

ch 12 the politics of the 1920s2
Ch. 12: The Politics of the 1920s

What was the quota system of the 1920s? Explain why it was established, who it affected, and several results of the policy.

Think About:

• nativism

• immigration rates

• relations with foreign countries

Why were advertisements so successful in the 1920s? Do they serve the same purpose today? Explain your answer.

Think About:

• the needs and desires of the American public

• the goals of advertising

ch 12 the politics of the 1920s3
Ch. 12: The Politics of the 1920s

Why did the Ku Klux Klan flourish in the 1920s? What does this tell you about people’s behavior in troublesome times?

Think About:

• the fears and concerns of Americans after World War I

• the beliefs and practices of the Ku Klux Klan

• the various cultures that make up American society

Although the 1920s were prosperous years for the United States, why is this prosperity considered superficial? Can you see any similarities between the United States in the 1920s and today?

Think About:

• technological advances

• Americans’ spending habits

• income gaps between various kinds of workers

what are some of the reasons that membership in labor unions dropped during the 1920s
What are some of the reasons that membership in labor unions dropped during the 1920s?

How would you describe the years of the Harding presidency? Why would you describe them that way?

How would you describe the years of the Harding presidency? Why would you describe them that way?

What signs existed in the 1920s suggesting that economic prosperity might be superficial?

unit iii 1920s great depression new deal8
Unit III: 1920s, Great Depression & New Deal

Socratic Circle Preparations made for

Chapter 13: The Roaring Life of the 1920s

(p. 432-461)

By: INSERT your names & Period #

slide23

Ch. 13: Roaring Life of the 1920s

How did the lives of women change during the 1920s?

Think About:

• social attitudes

• fashion

• work opportunities

• home life

What can you conclude from the fact that prohibition failed to meet its goals? Identify and support at least three conclusions.

Think About:

• reasons for the legislation

• results of the legislation

• enforcement of the law

slide24

Ch. 13: Roaring Life of the 1920s

Describe one way U.S. society or culture has changed significantly from the 1920s to today and one way it has not. Think About:• women’s roles in the home and workplace• racial relations• entertainment and socializingConsider the Great Migration and the Harlem Renaissance and theirconsequences. Describe the effects that these events had on the country.Think About:• the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People• the impact these events had on cities, art, literature, and music• the Universal Negro Improvement Association

slide25

Ch. 13: Roaring Life of the 1920s

Describe one factor that you think worked to divide America and one factor that worked to unify America in the 1920s. Explain your choices.

Think About:

• popular culture and mass media

• changes in literary culture

• fundamentalism and science

• urban and rural lifestyles

The 1920s was a time of change in the literary world. Many modern American writers were expatriated, while many others were at home contributing to the Harlem Renaissance. Compare and contrast common themes in the works of

Harlem Renaissance writers and in the writing of the expatriates.

Think About:

• the perspectives of the authors

• the personal experiences of the authors

• the cultural and social climate of the time

explain how prohibition came to be viewed as a problem rather than a solution
Explain how prohibition came to be viewed as a problem rather than a solution.

In what ways did the image of the flapper reflect real social change and in whatways did it fail to reflect reality?

What roles did education and the mass media play in creating an Americanpopular culture?

Compare the views of W. E. B. Du Bois and Marcus Garvey toward racialinequality and its solutions.

unit iii 1920s great depression new deal9
Unit III: 1920s, Great Depression & New Deal

Socratic Circle Preparations made for

Chapter 14: The Great Depression Begins

(p. 462-485)

By: INSERT your names & Period #

slide28

Ch. 14: The Great Depression Begins

In what ways was the economic prosperity of the 1920s genuine, and in what

ways did this prosperity disguise serious economic problems? Do you think

most people perceived the underlying problems in the economy? Why or why

not?

Think About:

• the performance of the stock market

• the availability of consumer goods

• people’s spending patterns

• influences on public opinion

Describe some of the psychological effects, both negative and positive, of the

Great Depression. How do you think you would have survived the hardships

that were widespread during this period?

Think About:

• people’s feelings in response to unemployment and other deprivations

• the ways in which people adjusted to hardships

• people’s behavior toward others

slide29

Ch. 14: The Great Depression Begins

Explain how the economy went from apparent prosperity to a severe depression between 1929 and 1932. What brought about this dramatic change? Who and what was affected?

Think About:

• the stock market

• the situation of farmers

• banks and businesses

• personal income and debt

Evaluate President Hoover’s success in dealing with the Great Depression. Were his actions as president effective? How did the public perceive his actions?

Think About:

• Hoover’s guiding beliefs

• changes in Hoover’s economic policy over time

• Hoover’s response to the Bonus Army

slide30

Ch. 14: The Great Depression Begins

Describe one factor that you think worked to divide America and one factor that worked to unify America in the 1920s. Explain your choices.

Think About:

• popular culture and mass media

• changes in literary culture

• fundamentalism and science

• urban and rural lifestyles

The 1920s was a time of change in the literary world. Many modern American writers were expatriated, while many others were at home contributing to the Harlem Renaissance. Compare and contrast common themes in the works of Harlem Renaissance writers and in the writing of the expatriates.

Think About:

• the perspectives of the authors

• the personal experiences of the authors

• the cultural and social climate of the time

slide31

Describe the fundamental problems in one of the following areas of the economyand how they helped to cause the Great Depression: industry, agriculture, consumer spending and debt, distribution of wealth.

Identify some of the physical and emotional health problems caused by theGreat Depression.

Compare President Hoover’s response to the stock market crash of 1929 to his response to the Great Depression in the early 1930s.

unit iii 1920s great depression new deal10
Unit III: 1920s, Great Depression & New Deal

Socratic Circle Preparations made for

Chapter 15: The New Deal

(p. 486-523)

By: INSERT your names & Period #

slide33

Ch. 15: The New Deal

Why was Franklin D. Roosevelt able to quickly instill confidence in the federal government’s ability to end the Depression? Give two reasons.

Think About:

• Roosevelt’s personality and interactions with the American public

• the goals and effects of early New Deal policies

What were the goals of President Roosevelt’s “fireside chats”? How did he achieve his goals?

Think About:

• the medium of communication Roosevelt chose

• the style of language Roosevelt used

slide34

Ch. 15: The New Deal

What unique problems did farmers and other people living in rural areas face during the Depression? How did the New Deal address those problems?

Think About:

• the Agricultural Adjustment Act

• the Tennessee Valley Authority

• the Rural Electrification Administration

What role did the arts play in America in the 1930s? How did the Roosevelt administration support the arts?

Think About:

• visual arts and the Great Depression

• leisure activities of Americans

• special branches of the WPA

slide35

Ch. 15: The New Deal

Describe the effects of New Deal public works projects on the economy, the environment, and people’s personal lives.

Think About:

• the lives of unemployed Americans before the New Deal

• the accomplishments of the CCC, TVA, and WPA

• the difference between receiving charity and being offered a job

What are some of the lasting effects of the New Deal on banking and finance in the United States?

Think About:

• the factors that led to the Great Depression

• the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation (FDIC)

• the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC)

slide36

Identify one objection that each of the following had to parts or all of the New Deal: conservative groups such as the American Liberty League, liberals such as Huey Long, and the Supreme Court.

Why was Eleanor Roosevelt interested in the New Deal, and what role did sheplay in it?

Identify two groups that were part of the New Deal Coalition. What reasons did these groups have for supporting the Roosevelt administration and its New Deal?

Why do you think that movies and radio became as popular as they did during the 1930s? Give at least two reasons.

Identify some conservative and liberal criticisms of the New Deal and its legacy.