These 12 questions review students' knowledge and understanding of the Glorious Revolution of 1688-1689. The set includes questions about John Locke's natural rights theory as seen from the context of the Glorious Revolution.
There are 4 questions in the preview file but the full download has 12.
I am a teacher myself and a dedicated believer in instructional materials that are convenient to use and fast to adapt to my own strengths and style.
Therefore, I give you all of the questions in not one, but three formats:
1) Word file that you can use to print tests off or easily edit/adapt to make worksheets that perfectly fit your own curriculum.
2) Examview Test file that you can use to deliver questions via a computer network and can also be printed out. They can additionally be used with a CPS student-response ("clicker") system to assess students on the fly -- perfect for generating class discussion of the topic under study.
3) Examview .bnk (Test Bank) file that you can use to combine these questions with other .bnk files to make tests including these questions. For example, you might feel (I certainly did) that your World History Test Bank did not adequately treat the Glorious Revolution and the political philosophy of John Locke. Now that I have these additional 12 questions in a .bnk file, I can build a test in Examview using this .bnk file and the chapter .bnk file provided by the publisher -- which results in a stronger, more robust assessment for students.
Do you need more materials to help you teach about John Locke or other Enlightenment political philosophers, or about the Glorious Revolution in particular? I personally find that the approved textbook is weak on these topics. Therefore I have also made the following teaching sets to give students a better basic grounding:
The Glorious Revolution told through Pictures
Examine Locke, Montesquieu, and Rousseau
This bundled teaching unit has a set of questions on each of the three philosophers, as well as a set that requires students to compare and contrast them -- for four question sets in all, making sure that your students really do master these three important Enlightenment thinkers.
I wish you great luck and joy in your teaching of Enlightenment political philosophy!