Civil War Primary Source Document Analysis Activity 6-Pack

Civil War Primary Source Document Analysis Activity 6-Pack
Civil War Primary Source Document Analysis Activity 6-Pack
Civil War Primary Source Document Analysis Activity 6-Pack
Civil War Primary Source Document Analysis Activity 6-Pack
Civil War Primary Source Document Analysis Activity 6-Pack
Civil War Primary Source Document Analysis Activity 6-Pack
Civil War Primary Source Document Analysis Activity 6-Pack
Civil War Primary Source Document Analysis Activity 6-Pack
Grade Levels
Common Core Standards
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5 MB|30 pages
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  1. Take your U.S. History students deeper with 48 1-page-or-less, high-interest primary source documents from Jamestown and the Revolutionary War to the abolitionist movement and westward expansion to Reconstruction and the Gilded Age, each with a tailored graphic organizer and answer key, using for th
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Product Description
Deeply analyze 6 Civil War era primary source documents, hearing the fight over freedom interpreted two very different ways- removing the shackles of slavery and the right to keep them on a fellow human being.

Featured voices in this collection:

- Escaped slave
- Pro-slavery supporter
- Chief Justice Taney in the Dred Scott decision
- Jefferson Davis
- Abraham Lincoln in the Gettysburg Address and his 2nd Inaugral Address

The effective HIPPOS framework directly targets Common Core critical thinking skills:
Historical Context
Intended Audience
Point of View
Purpose
Outside Information
So, what?

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Greatness is honoring in practice the values you hold in word.

The Civil War chronologically and fundamentally marks the divide of our nation’s history, the time of slavery and the time since. The United States, founded out of a rebellion for freedom, was undeniably denying that very value and ideal to a large segment of its people.

As the fight to free the enslaved African Americans gained a footing, Southern voices argued for freedom of their own. As you explore this primary source set, challenge your students to answer, “How did the Civil War finally call Americans to face its founding value of freedom?”

Cut through the boring textbook and head straight to the compelling sources that make this era one of our nation’s darkest days and most defining moment.

Included are:
- Detailed lesson plans, with strategies for different reading levels
- 1-page definition sheet for the concept “freedom"
- 1-page HIPPOS reference handout and BONUS skill sheet Annotating a Text
- 6 2-page student worksheets with a short primary source document & graphic organizer sheet
- 6 accompanying HIPPOS answer keys, one for each document
- EDITABLE Word Doc with all 6 sources and generic graphic organizer sheet included

Tips
* If used in-class, plan for up to 60 minutes to deeply introduce, read, annotate, analyze, and discuss each document.
* These documents also can be easily assigned as part of a jigsaw or gallery walk activity, as homework, or to keep on hand for emergency sub plans!
* Depending on the included scaffolds you use, these documents can be accessed by a wide range of reading levels


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Bundle and save!
Pre-1900s 48-Pack Bundle: get 8 HIPPOS Packs, Colonial Era to Gilded Age
1900s 48-Pack Bundle: get 8 HIPPOS Packs, from Industrialism to Vietnam War

Or mix and match
Colonial America: analyze the rough start of the English colonists, the enslaved Africans, and the invaded Indians.
Early Nationhood: juxtapose the declared values of democracy with the arguments of its outsiders.
Era of Reform: hear the impassioned voices for change.
Westward Expansion: explore the mania and the mayhem created out West.
Reconstruction: evaluate the successes of national policy on the individual in post-Civil War America.
Gilded Age Diversity: compare the common dreams of a developing melting pot.
Gilded Age Labor: hear the voices of those who felt unheard in this age of wealth.
Progressive Era: learn how enough passion can turn anyone into an agent of change.
Roaring 1920s: sense the growing divide between rural, traditional and urban, modern American societies.
Great Depression: explore the changing relationship between president and citizen.
WWII Warfront: explore the difficult decision made by political and military leaders in the fight of their lives.
Cold War: examine the word choices of leaders fighting a war of words.
Civil Rights Movement: analyze the impassioned arguments of those for and against equality.
Vietnam War: weigh the role public opinion should play in complex foreign policy.
Total Pages
30 pages
Answer Key
Included
Teaching Duration
1 Week
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