United States History- History DBQ Lab Bundle

United States History- History DBQ Lab Bundle
United States History- History DBQ Lab Bundle
United States History- History DBQ Lab Bundle
United States History- History DBQ Lab Bundle
United States History- History DBQ Lab Bundle
United States History- History DBQ Lab Bundle
United States History- History DBQ Lab Bundle
United States History- History DBQ Lab Bundle
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United States History DBQ Labs BUNDLE
U.S. History Lab
Andrew Jackson and the Jacksonian Era, American Revolution, French & Indian War, Manifest Destiny, Kansas-Nebraska Act and Slavery, Ratification of the U.S. Constitution, & Thomas Jefferson’s Presidency.

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Ratification of the U.S. Constitution U.S. History Lab
Standard:
SS.8.A.3.11 Analyze support and opposition (Federalists, Federalist Papers, Anti-Federalists, Bill of Rights) to ratification of the U.S. Constitution.
Essential Question: Should the Constitution have been ratified in 1787 without the Bill of Rights? Was the Bill of Rights necessary?

DBQ Style Marking Strategies
History through ELA & Reading Standards
L.A. 1.7.2.: Authors Purpose
LA.7.2.2.1: The student will locate, use, and analyze specific information from organizational text features (e.g. table of contents, headings, captions, bold print, italics, glossaries, indices, key/guide words).
LA.7.1.7.3: The student will determine the main idea or essential message in grade-level text through inferring, paraphrasing, summarizing, and identifying relevant details
LA.7.1.6.3: use context clues to determine meanings of unfamiliar words.

Sources:
Source 1
Excerpt of James Wilson’s Speech, 1787
Source 2
Excerpt of Mercy Otis Warren’s letter to Catharine Macaulay, (Sept. 1787)
Source 3
The Federalist Papers No. 84 by Alexander Hamilton, (1788)
Source 4
Infographic on the Bill of Rights, from www.kidsdiscover.com
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Domestic & International events in Thomas Jefferson’s Presidency
U.S. History Lab- DBQ Style learning unit
Document Based Questioning through Language Arts and Reading Strategies

Ms. Dunne's EOC Prep Course
SS.8.A.3.14 Explain major domestic and international economic, military, political, and socio-cultural events of Thomas Jefferson's presidency.
Essential Question: What were the major domestic and international events of Thomas Jefferson’s Presidency?

Sources:
Source 1
Excerpt of letter from Alexander Hamilton, New York, Dec. 1800
Source 2
Excerpts of Authority Given to the President to Take Possession of the Territory of Louisiana (Oct. 1803)
Source 3
Political Cartoon Against the Embargo Act of 1807
Source 4
Political Cartoon “Intercourse or Impartial Dealings” 1809
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History Lab for US History- DBQ Learning Unit
Manifest Destiny
Document Based Questioning
Document Based Questioning through Language Arts and Reading Strategies

Ms. Dunne's EOC Prep Course
SS.8.A.4.1 Examine the causes, course, and consequences of United States westward expansion and its growing diplomatic assertiveness (War of 1812, Convention of 1818, Adams-Onis Treaty, Missouri Compromise, Monroe Doctrine, Trail of Tears, Texas annexation, Manifest Destiny, Oregon Territory, Mexican American War/Mexican Cession, California Gold Rush, Compromise of 1850, Kansas Nebraska Act, Gadsden Purchase).
Essential Question: What did Manifest Destiny mean to various groups of people in the United States?

Sources:
Source 1
Photograph of pioneers in 1870s
Source 2
Painting, “American Progress” by John Gast, 1872
Source 3
Song. “I Will Go West,” 1875, from Library of Congress
Source 4
Excerpt from William T. Sherman’s Memoirs, 1875
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Did the Kansas-Nebraska Act increase the tensions over slavery?
U.S. History Lab
SS.8.A.5.2 Analyze the role of slavery in the development of sectional conflict.
Essential Question: To what extent did the Kansas-Nebraska Act increase the tensions over slavery?
Document Based Questioning through Language Arts and Reading Strategies
Ms. Dunne's EOC Prep Course
Marking the text:
Strategies included learning to mark a document!

Sources:
Source 1
Quote by New York Senator William Seward (1854)
Source 2
Political cartoon of Kansas Polls (1855)
Source 3
"Reynolds's Political Map of the United States" (1856) from Library of Congress
Source 4
Image depicting “Bleeding Kansas”

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Andrew Jackson as a Historical Era
Jacksonian Period
U.S. History Lab
SS.8.A.4.8 Describe the influence of individuals on social and political developments of this era in American History.
Essential Question: Was the election of Andrew Jackson a victory for the common man?

Sources:
Source 1
Congressional bill, Indian Removal Act, 1830
Source 2
Image, “President’s Levee,” Robert Cruikshank, 1841
Source 3
Campaign poster, 1828
Source 4
Political cartoon, “Born to Command, King Andrew the First,” c. 1833

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Domestic & International events in Thomas Jefferson’s Presidency
U.S. History Lab- DBQ Style learning unit
Document Based Questioning through Language Arts and Reading Strategies

Ms. Dunne's EOC Prep Course
SS.8.A.3.14 Explain major domestic and international economic, military, political, and socio-cultural events of Thomas Jefferson's presidency.
Essential Question: What were the major domestic and international events of Thomas Jefferson’s Presidency?

Sources:
Source 1
Excerpt of letter from Alexander Hamilton, New York, Dec. 1800

Source 2
Excerpts of Authority Given to the President to Take Possession of the Territory of Louisiana (Oct. 1803)
Source 3
Political Cartoon Against the Embargo Act of 1807
Source 4
Political Cartoon “Intercourse or Impartial Dealings” 1809

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U.S. History Lab: Causes of the French & Indian War SS.8.A.2.6

Standard:
SS.8.A.2.6 Examine the causes, course, and consequences of the French and Indian War.

Essential Question: What were the causes, course and consequences of the French and Indian War?

Sources:
Source 1
Excerpts from Articles of Capitulation at Fort Necessity, (1754)
Source 2
Political cartoon, created by Benjamin Franklin. Pennsylvania Gazette on May 9, 1754.
Source 3
Political cartoon of “The Bostonian’s Paying the Excise-man, or Tarring & Feathering,” Philip Dawe, London, 1774.
Source 4
Excerpts of William Pitt's Speech on the Stamp Act. January 20, 1775.

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U.S. History Lab- DBQ Style learning unit
Document Based Questioning through Language Arts and Reading Strategies

SS.8.A.3.6 Examine the causes, course, and consequences of the American Revolution.
Essential Question: What were the causes, course and consequences of the American Revolution that lead to Independence?

Source
Source 1
Excerpt from Gov. William Franklin’s address to the New Jersey assembly (1775)
Source 2
Photograph of “No Stamp Act” Teapot

Source 3
Political cartoon of “The Bostonian’s Paying the Excise-man, or Tarring & Feathering,” Philip Dawe, London, 1774.
Source 4
Paul Revere, “The Bloody Massacre” engraving. Boston, 1770.



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Marking the text:
Strategies included to learn to mark a document!


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Options:
-Packet
-Gallery Walk
-Print, put on a file folder, and laminate for students to mark up!



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Total Pages
72 pages
Answer Key
N/A
Teaching Duration
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