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“Dude, Our Rules Came from These Old Documents?!”
As students rotate through learning stations, they analyze the Magna Carta, Mayflower Compact, and the English Bill of Rights. Students interpret the historical documents and draw conclusions as to how these docuemnts have influenced the U.S. system of government.
Voices from the Trail of Tears
In this lesson, students will learn about the implementation of the Indian Removal Act and the Trail of Tears. Students will engage with primary and secondary sources to build a comprehensive understanding of the events.
PES of the West!
: Students will analyze primary sources, images, and speeches to form opinions about causal relationships and compare and contrast those opinions with historical documents.
What? Can You Really Say That?
Students will examine several items related to the First Amendment and respond to the teacher-created questions. Student groups will present their conclusions to the class.
Students will be able to apply their knowledge of the principles of the U.S. Constitution in relation to the events and issues of Andrew Jackson’s Presidency, explain if the principles were demonstrated or violated, and justify their reasoning.
Students will use prior knowledge to interpret and infer from the optic “American Progress”. Students will link the images and information to the time period and communicate effectively about those conclusions.
Constitutional Grievances and Modern Day Solutions
Students will correlate current events to constitutional grievances and create modern solutions.
Is the Federal Government Stepping on Our Toes?
Students will identify and analyze the constitutional principle of federalism and the major role it played in the Civil War in regards to the United States government.
How the Constitution Mends the Heart After the Breakup: Declaration of Independence
Students will identify ways in which the U.S. Constitution addresses specific grievances enumerated in the Declaration of Independence.