This is a bundle of 3 products based on the political and economic changes in American Society in the 1920’s. The bundle consists of 2 tutorials: America in the 1920s: A Changing Political Culture and The Economy of the "Roaring Twenties" and 1 stand-alone power point presentation that support the tutorials; The Roaring Twenties. There is a total of 44-pages in the tutorials, including 22-pages in the Student Study Guide and 22-pages in the Teacher’s Answer Keys and a total of 30 slides in the power point presentation. All of the pages are editable so you may modify the presentation to meet your individual needs.
Tutorial #1 - America in the 1920s: A Changing Political Culture
This tutorial is a Student Study Guide on the changing political culture in the United States during the 1920’s: America in the 1920s: A Changing Political Culture. It comprises a 13-page Guided Notes Activity Worksheet and a 13-page Teacher’s Answer Key to accompany the Florida Students educational resources tutorial: America in the 1920s: A Changing Political Culture. It complies with three (3) Florida Benchmark Standards: Standard #SS.912.A.5.6, Standard #SS.912.A.5.7 and Standard #SS.912.A.5.8.
Benchmark #1: For Florida Benchmark Standard #SS.912.A.5.6, the student will be required to analyze the influence that Hollywood, the Harlem Renaissance, the Fundamentalist movement, and prohibition had in changing American society in the 1920s.
Benchmark #2: For Florida Benchmark Standard #SS.912.A.5.7, the student will be required to examine the freedom movements that advocated civil rights for African Americans, Latinos, Asians, and women.
Benchmark #3: For Florida Benchmark Standard #SS.912.A.5.8, the student will be required to ccompare the views of Booker T. Washington, W.E.B. DuBois, and Marcus Garvey relating to the African American experience.
Note the following Link:
Tutorial #2 - The Economy of the "Roaring Twenties"
This tutorial is a Student Study Guide on the economy of the "Roaring Twenties." It comprises a 9-page Guided Notes Activity Worksheet and a 9-page Teacher’s Answer Key to accompany the Florida Students educational resources tutorial: The Economy of the "Roaring Twenties.” It complies with three (3) Florida Benchmark Standards: Standard #SS.912.A.5.4, Standard #SS.912.A.5.11 and Standard #SS.912.A.5.12.
Benchmark #1: For Florida Benchmark Standard #SS.912.A.5.4, the student will be required to evaluate how the economic boom during the Roaring Twenties changed consumers, businesses, manufacturing, and marketing practices.
Benchmark #2: For Florida Benchmark Standard #SS.912.A.5.11, the student will be required to examine causes, course, and consequences of the Great Depression and the New Deal.
Benchmark #3: For Florida Benchmark Standard #SS.912.A.5.12, the student will be required to examine key events and people in Florida history as they relate to United States history.
Note the following Link:
If you do not have a computer for each student, you can present the tutorial class activity completing each activity as you progress through the tutorial. If you have a smartboard, students can complete the activity at their seat, individually or with partners, and then come to the smartboard to present the answer. If you have computers or a laptop for each student, students can complete the tutorial and add answers as they progress through the tutorial at their own pace. Either way, students can then use the worksheet as a study guide for a quiz or the End of Course Exam.
Power Point #1 – The Roaring 20s contains 30 editable slides
The 1920s era went by such names as the Jazz Age, the Age of Intolerance, the Age of Wonderful Nonsense, and the “Roaring Twenties”. Numerous Americans felt buoyed up following World War I as the economy began to prosper and Americans had survived the deadly worldwide flu epidemic of 1918. For the first time, more Americans lived in cities than on farms.
In this decade, the United States became the richest nation on Earth. The nation’s total wealth more than doubled between 1920 and 1929, and this economic growth swept many Americans into an affluent but unfamiliar “consumer society. People from coast to coast bought the same goods, thanks to nationwide advertising and the spread of chain stores, listened to the same music, did the same dances and even used the same slang!
Many Americans were uncomfortable with this new, urban, sometimes racy “mass culture”; in fact, for most people in the United States, the 1920s brought more conflict than celebration. It seemed as though Dow Jones Industrial Stock Index would never quit increasing. Stock speculation went sky high in the bull market of 1928-1929.
No one suspected that a signal of the end would occur on October 24, 1929, with the infamous stock market crash, and that more than a decade of depression and despair would follow such an era of happiness and prosperity.
Apprehension by Some
The Political Climate
The “New Woman”
The Woman’s Movement
Rise of Gangsters
Writing & Music
Technology & Science
Science & Public Health
The Stock Market
End of Presentation
This is one of many presentations I offer in my store under the heading.... Tutorials.