This test bank includes nine original sets of multiple-choice questions, which are written in the stimulus style which came into use on the 2016 AP European History test. Each stimulus set includes a short primary- or secondary- source excerpt, and 2-6 questions over the excerpt. The bank includes a total of 24 questions. The questions cover AP European History Period One (1450-1648). (These questions are in addition to the original set of questions over Period 1 published in 2015 which are available here.
Questions are aligned to the revised College Board Thematic Learning Objectives, Curriculum Framework, and historical thinking skills
emphasized on the revised AP test.
Stimuli for the questions in the bank include excerpts from:
*’the Seven Articles of Schleithem’ (Anabaptists), 1527
*Ignatius of Loyola, ‘Spiritual Exercises,’ 1548
*Henri IV of France, the Edict of Nantes, 1598
*’the Big Problem of Foreign Bills: the Bank of Amsterdam and the Origins of Central Banking,; Stephen Quinn and William Roberds, 2005
*the Peace of Westphalia, 1648
*graphs relating to the Price Revolution, 15th-18th centuries
*Anthony Fletcher, ‘Order and Disorder in Early Modern England,’ 1994
*table showing urbanization ratios in Europe, 16th -18th centuries
*Sobornoe Ulozhenie, Russian legal code, 1649
When you purchase the product, you will receive a zipped folder that includes the same bank in four formats: Microsoft Word (editable), Examview Bank (editable), Examview Test (editable), and PDF (non-editable). This is intended to make it quick and easy for you to customize the questions to suit your class and to accommodate a wide variety of computer software.
All questions copyright 2016 by Carrie Floyd Cagle. Purchase of the product includes permission to use and edit questions for use on paper unit tests within a classroom, and to make one copy of the test per student. Copyright does not include sharing with other teachers (please purchase an additional license for that). Also, please protect the security of these questions and do not post them online. When teachers do that, other teachers’ work and classroom test security is compromised.