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Viewing Guide- Crash Course US History #25: Growth, Cities, and Immigration

Viewing Guide- Crash Course US History #25: Growth, Cities, and Immigration
Viewing Guide- Crash Course US History #25: Growth, Cities, and Immigration
Viewing Guide- Crash Course US History #25: Growth, Cities, and Immigration
Viewing Guide- Crash Course US History #25: Growth, Cities, and Immigration
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K.I.S.S. (Keep It Social Studies) wants to provide you with basic tools to introduce students to various social studies topics. This viewing guide is designed to touch on essential themes and terminology dealing with the growth, cities, and immigration in the late 1800's and early 1900's. This fill-in activity follows John Green's Crash Course U.S. History: Episode 25 in order and the sentences are word-for-word. There are two copies on one printout so it is economical, but you will have to cut.

Crash Course Episode 25- In which John Green teaches you about the massive immigration to the United States during the late 19th and early 20th century. Immigrants flocked to the US from all over the world in this time period. Millions of Europeans moved to the US where they drove the growth of cities and manned the rapid industrialization that was taking place. In the western US many, many Chinese immigrants arrived to work on the railroad and in mines. As is often the case in the United States, the people who already lived in the US reacted kind of badly to this flood of immigrants. Some legislators tried to stem the flow of new arrivals, with mixed success. Grover Cleveland vetoed a general ban on immigration, but the leadership at the time did manage to get together to pass and anti-Chinese immigration law. Immigrants did win some important Supreme Court decisions upholding their rights, but in many ways, immigrants were treated as second class citizens. At the same time, the country was rapidly urbanizing. Cities were growing rapidly and industrial technology was developing new wonders all the time. John will cover all this upheaval and change, and hearken back to a time when racial profiling did in fact boil down to analyzing the side of someone's face.
Total Pages
2 pages
Answer Key
Included
Teaching Duration
30 minutes
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