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Maddie & Jessie English Project

Maddie & Jessie English Project

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    • Medieval Castles, Medieval Life, and Alchemy By: Jessica Crutchfield And Madeline Geary P.6
    • Castles
      • There was a moat- mainly for their wastes but could be used as defense.
      • There was a hall on the ground floor.
      • They had a kitchen where the main fireplace was.
      • And there was a chapel.
    • Castle Life in General
      • Castle life was mainly uncomfortable.
      • It was also gloomy.
      • However luckily it was safe.
    • Castle Life in General
      • There was no central heating.
      • However, even during warm months the castle would stay cool.
      • When they did take baths they were taken in a wooden tub.
    • Wealthy People
      • Even the wealthy found hard times ahead of them.
      • However, they did have it a lot better for they had:
      • 1.) Servants
      • 2.) Warm beds and blankets
    • Wealthy People cont.
      • 3.) Tapestries hanging on the wall to block the wind
      • The servants were always up before the wealthy making the meals and cleaning their house.
    • Women and Children
      • A lot of the time the men would become wealthy from the women’s dowry.
      • The lady was expected to dress elegantly.
      • They also have servants to help them dress.
      • The children of the rich were mostly taken care of by the servants.
      • They were also placed in school.
    • Time of War
      • Since the Castles were made of stone and they were tall; they were almost indestructible.
      • The moat was also a good defense in war time.
    • Alchemy
      • Very early form of chemistry.
      • The origin of Alchemy is still unknown today.
      • The original goal of Alchemy was the transmuting of elements (changing one element into another).
    • Alchemy Around the World
      • It was an ancient practice that existed as a purpose of medicine and immortality.
      • For example: the Philosopher’s Stone was thought to have been made by ‘Alchemists’ and it was expected to keep oneself immortal.
    • Alchemy Around the World pt 2
      • Essentially such ideas of immortality or practices of medicine branched out around the world.
      • Such places were: China, Arabia, Greece, Egypt, and Persia.
    • The Practices
      • The Chinese and Arabians had similar practices in that they both used elixirs that were supposed to prevent death, but instead killed the drinker.
      • They also studied ancient texts that were supposed to be instructions to make gold.
    • The Practices Pt 2
      • The Greeks and Egyptians also emphasized their interest by searching for a ‘magical’ ingredient, powder, which they called Xerion.
      • Later on, a scientist by the name of Isaac Newton took alchemy to a new level, calling it Chemistry.
    • Alchemy to Chemistry
      • Newton conducted alchemical experiments, which laid the foundation for the study of chemistry.
      • Not only did this systematize and classify knowledge of elements and chemicals, it also led way towards a number of new discoveries.
    • Origins
      • Other than alchemic studies being around the Middle East and Europe, it also exists today in the modern world in laboratories nationwide.
      • And although it’s origin is still unknown it has been around since Fourth Century B.C.E.
    • Alchemy’s Importance
      • Alchemy teaches us modern chemistry and other types of science.
      • Through the metallurgical arts, science of metals, an essential correspondence between elements and elixirs has proven that Alchemy in its newer form, chemistry, can help us with further discoveries.
    • Cited Page
      • Answers com, 2009. Web. 4 Dec. 2009. <http://wiki.answers.com/Q/What_was_castle_life_like_during_medieval_times>.
      • Hull, Lise. Castles of Britian com, 1995. Web. 4 Dec. 2009. <http://www.castles-of-britain.com/index.htm>.
      • Gies, Joseph, and Frances Gies. castle wales com, 1974. Web. 4 Dec. 2009. <http://www.castlewales.com/life.html>.
      • Blackwood, Gary L. Life in a Medieval Castle . San Diego: Lucent Books, 2000. Print.
      • Hatzigeorgiou, Karen J. Karen's Whimsy Life in a Medieval Castle . com, 2009. Web. 7 Dec. 2009. <http://karenswhimsy.com/>.
      • Newton, David E. “Alchemy.” Gale Encyclopedia of Science. Ed. K. Lee Lerner and Brenda Wilmoth Lerner. 4 th ed. Detroit: Gale Group,2008. Student Resources Center Gold. Gale. Colony High school. 7 Dec. 2009
      • http://find.galegroup.com/srcx/infomark.do?&contentSet=GSRC&type=retrieve&tabID=T001&prodId=SRC-1&docId=EJ2644040057&source=gale&srcprod=SRCG&userGroupName=onta38245&version=1.
      • Graham. The Priory School Science sch.uk, 2009. Web. 7 Dec. 2009. <http://www.priorycofe.surrey.sch.uk/information.htm>.