2 Homework for the Week Tuesday Block Day Friday Find a 2nd source for your research outline and take notes on it.Study vocab for card quizBlock DayDesign your perfect Ponzi scheme. 1-2 paragraphs (images optional)FridayFinish mini-project menu for HW
3 Agenda, Tuesday, 11/12/2013 Housekeeping 1920s essay outline Hand back papersRevision reminder1920s essay outlinePeer editingShare out strong thesis statementsResearchingHW: Find a 2nd source for your research outline and take notes on it.Study vocab for card quiz
4 Peer reviewEach partner gets 5 minutes of assistance from their partner.Take out your work so far:Together read through what you’ve writtenDiscuss what you need to editLook at the rubric and see what still needs to be done / Discuss what your next steps areSwap and repeat the same process for the 2nd person.
5 Peer Review: guiding questions Step 1Read the thesis statementIs it clear?Is it specific?Does it present an argument?Does it outline a clear direction for the rest of your outline?Step 2Read the sub-thesis (body paragraph)Step 3Mark an “E” for evidence to support the thesis and sub-thesisIs the evidence specific and supportive?Step 4Mark a “C” for citations and check for complete MLA format(Last name, Pg #)Step 5Read ConclusionDoes it wrap up your argument?Step 6Leave comments (be thorough!)Once partners have taken out their work, switch to this slide as a back up for students who don’t do well just using the rubric to give feedback to their partner.
6 Model thesis statements In groups of 4, choose the strongest thesis statement of the group.Write this thesis on the white board.ShareWhat do we like about these thesis statements? Which of the grading criteria do they meet?Distribue white boards to students or have them write it on paper and use the document projector to share what they wrote (if you don’t have white boards)
7 Research timeUse the laptop computers to continue researching your topic. Cornell Notes on from a second source is HW for block day.
8 Agenda: Wed-Thurs, 11/13-11/14 Homework: Vocab Card quiz HOT ROC Review Unit 3 testCh. 27 – 1920s key events chartDiscussComplete thesis statement sentence frameVocab: Add speculator to your glossaryHomework:Design your perfect Ponzi scheme. 1-2 paragraphs (images optional)
9 HOT ROCWhat examples of neutrality and diplomacy do you see in the US foreign policy of the 1920s?Take out HW from last night for me to come around and check.
10 The Republican Presidents & The Politics of Normalcy
11 Who was helped by this & why? Did the Republican Era of the 1920s bring peace and prosperity to all Americans? Analyzing the Republican Era (27.2, 27.3, & 27.4)Event DescriptionDefine/Explain TermsWho was helped by this & why?Who was harmed by this & why (inferences are okay)Harding’s fiscal policy of free enterpriseTeapot Dome ScandalHoover allows business consolidationFlorida Land Boom and Ponzi schemeDow Jones Industrial Average and speculationAmerican isolationismKellogg-Briand PactDawes Plan
12 Prompt: Evaluate whether the Republican Era of the 1920s brought peace and prosperity to all Americans?Use one of the below sentence frames to help you respond to the prompt or write your own thesis statement:The Republican Era of the 1920s brought peace and prosperity to the majority of the American people through __________________, _________________, and ______________________.The Republican Era of the 1920s did not bring peace and prosperity to the majority of the American people because of _________________, __________________________, and ______________________.While the Republican Era of the 1920s brought peace to the majority of Americans through _____________________, it did not bring prosperity to all Americans because ________________________ largely only benefitted _________________________________.Direct students: Look back at your information and decide what your evidence tells you and what insights you want to include in your thesis statement.
14 Homework Design your perfect Ponzi scheme for Monday Use page 350 Also, you can think about Bernard Madoff’s scheme, which came to light in 2008,If there’s extra time, take a few minutes to intro what a Ponzi scheme is.
15 Agenda: Friday, 11/15 HOT ROC: Ponzi Schemes New Vocab: Add Consumer Culture, Popular Culture, Prohibition, and Mass Media to your glossariesPopular Culture in the Roaring TwentiesLabel notes as Political, Social or EconomicMini-project menuHomework:Finish mini-project menu for HWI think we all added mass media already when we did yellow journalism
16 Popular Culture in the Roaring Twenties HOT ROC: Sell your Ponzi scheme to the class
17 1920s Popular Culture (vocab term) There are several key elements in the 1920s culture.Questioning authorityFascination with new thingsConsumerismLeisure timeMass communicationContradictions
18 Questioning authority The horrors of World War I scarred peoplePeople felt disillusioned with government and no longer felt a need to be obedient.Young people felt that the older generation had mislead them. Writers like Fitzgerald and Hemingway captured these feelings.Young women get more bold and sexy in their fashion and habits.
19 Fascination with new things New inventions like radio and movies were instantly popular.Newer inventions like planes and cars became more common.People liked breaking with tradition and being modern.Jazz music captured this sense of freedom and breaking the rules.
20 ConsumerismMass production of goods and the improving economy helped Americans to afford lots of new goods.Advertisements became more slick and were used in magazines, on the radio or made into billboards to encourage people to buy stuff.Investing in stocks seemed like a surefire way to make money and became common among middle class people instead of just the wealthy.
24 Leisure TimeThe improved economy gave more free time to people living in cities than they had had before.Sports, movies, beach trips, amusement parks and nightclubs became popular outings for the increasing middle class.People also enjoyed “taboo” activities like hearing jazz in Harlem nightclubs or going to illegal bars known as speakeasies.
25 Mass CommunicationMovies and radio shows were enjoyed by people throughout the country.For the first time, people were all experiencing the same entertainment.Created a common mass culture .
26 Prohibition The 18th Amendment outlawed alcohol in 1919. At first it was believed that alcohol would just be illegal in saloons but still legal for people to consume at home.When all alcohol was banned, many people felt they were justified in bending or breaking this laws.Organized crime grew in cities to supply the people with alcohol.
27 Mini Project MenuUse the themes of the 1920s in completing one of the following creative writing assignments:Write a short story in which a young man or woman questions authorityWrite the radio broadcast of a sports announcer commenting on Babe Ruth winning a game for the Yankees.Write an advice column to a couple who have gotten caught up in consumerism and are now in debt.Write a news report on a speakeasy raid or a street fight between the cops and bootleggers.Use chapter 28, sections 1-4 for assistance, if necessary