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Paul revere

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    Paul revere Paul revere Presentation Transcript

    • Paul Revere December 22, 1734 –May 10, 1818
    • Standards
      • Standard: SS3H2 The student will discuss the lives of Americans who expanded people's rights and freedoms in a democracy.    A. Paul Revere (independance) Frederick Douglass (civil rights), Susan B Anthony (women's rights), Mary McLeod (education) Franklin D Roosvelt ((New Deal and World War II) Eleanor Roosevelt (United Nations and human rights) Thurgood Marshall (civil rights) Lyndon B John son (Great Society and voting rights) and Cesar Chavez (workers rights).   B. Explain social barriers, restrictions and obstacles that these historical figures had to overcome and describe how they overcame those barriers.
      • SS 3G2  The student will describe the cultural and geographic systems associated with the historical figures in SS3H2a. Enduring  Understanding - The students will understand that conflict causes change, The student will understand that what people, groups and institutions say and do can help or harm others whether they mean to or not. The student will understand that where people live matter.
    • Six Themes
      • We will be studying Paul Revere using the six themes of Social Studies that we learned.
      • Location
      • Production, Distribution, and Consumption
      • Distribution of Power
      • Beliefs and Ideals
      • Individuals, Groups, and Institutions
      • Conflict and Change
    • Location
      • Paul Revere lived in
      • one of the original 13
      • colonies
    • Location
      • Paul Revere lived in
      • Boston, Massachusetts
    • Location
      • Click on the picture below
      • to see some pictures of
      • Boston, Massachusetts
      Click on the picture above to see the home of Paul Revere
    • Production , Distribution, and Consumption
      • Paul Revere was a silver smith. Click on the picture below to see some of the things he made.
    • Production, Distribution , and Consumption
      • clipper ship
      peddle r These were some ways that colonists used to move goods around. ox cart
    • Production, Distribution, and Consumption
      • Click on the picture to see more shops of colonial times.
      You did not have a big store like Wal-Mart. Instead you had special shops for almost everything. Cooper
    • Distribution of Power
      • The original 13 colonies were part of and run by England. King George III was the reigning king.
    • Distribution of Power
      • The king sent soldiers to the colonies. The colonists had to let them live in their homes. This was called the Quartering Act. The colonists were getting angry.
    • Distribution of Power
      • England kept charging the colonists more and more taxes. The colonists did not get a vote about these taxes. The stamp act was a tax that said every legal paper and all newspapers had to have a special stamp (that had to be paid for) before they could be sold. Then taxes were put on all luxury items. The colonists were really mad now.
    • Beliefs and Ideals The patriots did not believe that the English taxes were fair, so they organized a boycott of all British goods.
    • Beliefs and Ideals Paul Revere was a patriot. He was in the group of colonists that wanted to be free of England and not have a king. Many others were loyal to England and King George III. They were called loyalists and did not want things to change.
    • Individuals, Groups, and Institutions
      • Paul Revere belonged to the Sons of Liberty. It was a secret organization of American patriots in the Thirteen Colonies during the American Revolution. People that were on the side of England and King George said the Sons of Liberty were rebels. They called them "Sons of Violence" and "Sons of Iniquity." Patriots fought against British authority and power. They attacked the property of the gentry, customs officers, East India Company tea, and any people that were speaking up for the King.
    • Conflict and Change Boston Tea Party Click on the picture to learn more about Paul Revere’s Ride Boston Massacre Click on the picture to learn more about the Boston Tea Party.
    • Declaration of Independence Listen to a fun song about the Declaration of Independence http://havefunwithhistory.com/movies/declaration.html
    • Conflict and Change A three minute narrated picture film about the American Revolution. http://havefunwithhistory.com/movies/revWar.html
    • Beliefs and Ideals
      • Once free from England the patriots created the United States of America.
    • Credits
      • http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Thirteen_Colonies_1775_map-fr.svg
      • http://www.america.acadian-home.org/13Colonies.html
      • http://www.pulmonaryfibrosis.org/mapUS3n.jpg
      • http://www.bing.com/images/search?q=american+revolution+economics&FORM=BIFD#focal=51a53939cca14626170317c8d3c01426&furl=http%3A%2F%2Fwww.ttsd.k12.or.us%2Fbyrom-elementary%2Fstudent-resources%2Fcurriculum-links%2Fimages%2FRevolution.jpg
      • https://secure.eservices.eduplace.com/eservicesadmin/login.do?targeturl =/eservices/
      • http://www.posterlovers.com/Inspirational/images/revolutionary-war.jpg
      • http://www.trip1.org/declaration.jpg