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Fantabulous Friday, March 14 th Take your seat Take out your notebook Take out your warm-ups Warm-Up What is Imperialism? How does it reflect the values.

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Presentation on theme: "Fantabulous Friday, March 14 th Take your seat Take out your notebook Take out your warm-ups Warm-Up What is Imperialism? How does it reflect the values."— Presentation transcript:

1 Fantabulous Friday, March 14 th Take your seat Take out your notebook Take out your warm-ups Warm-Up What is Imperialism? How does it reflect the values and the technological advances of the La Belle Époque era? 1 paragraph,]

2 Agenda Warm-Up Focus Notes: “The Scramble for Africa” Homework: –Imperialism Terms –Finish Ch. 23/24 notebook and women's rights timeline – both Due Monday

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4 Today’s Standard 10.4 Students analyze patterns of global change in the era of New Imperialism... What were the motivations behind European Imperialism from Essential Question

5 Motives Driving the New Imperialism 1.Economic interests –I–Imperialism and Industrialization are inseparable Industrialization – more access to natural resources –E–Ex: rubber petroleum, manganese, palm oil –C–Created markets to sell products on = $$$ to better Euro. economies

6 Motives Continued 2. Political and Military More Colonies = POWER Nationalism – when one European country began expanding others tried to stop them, by controlling land around them Steam-powered ships and naval vessels needed bases to take on coal and supplies –Industrial countries seized land for this

7 Motives Continued 3. Humanitarian and Religious goals Genuine concern for their “little brothers” beyond the seas Missionaries began taking the Christian religion to new areas “White Man’s Burden” –Idea that it was the white mans responsibility to take civilization to the rest of the world Examples: –Medicine –Law –Christianity

8 Motives Continued 4. Social Darwinism & Racism Growing sense of racial superiority Applied Darwin's “survival of the fittest” to human societies –European races were seen as being superior to others –European imperial domination of weaker races was natures way of improving the human species Millions of non-westerners (Europeans) were robbed of their cultural heritage. Europeans Everyone Else

9 Marvelous Monday, March 19 th Take your seat Take out the Rhodes and Kipling Docs. Take out your warm-ups Warm-Up In your groups discuss the Cecil Rhodes document. 1.What motives are represented in this document? 2.How does it relate to the poem? 1 paragraph response per question – homework, Due tomorrow

10 Agenda Warm-Up Focus Notes: “The Scramble for Africa” Homework: –Discussion Summary –Read and outline/RQ’s , complete all Imperialism RQs

11 Marvelous Monday, March Put your desks into learning groups Take out “The White Man’s Burden” Warm-Up In your groups discuss the poem. What is “The White Man’s Burden”

12 Agenda Warm-Up Focus Notes: Motives for European Imperialism Homework: Finish Reading Rhodes Doc. Read and outline/RQ’s , complete all Imperialism RQs

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14 Today’s Standard 10.4 Students analyze patterns of global change in the era of New Imperialism... How did the European’s “break into” Africa and what were the positive and negative effects of this colonization? Essential Question

15 African Trade [15c-17c]

16 Pre-19c European Trade with Africa

17 Industrial Revolution Source for Raw Materials Markets for Finished Goods European Nationalism Missionary Activity Military & Naval Bases European Motives For Colonization Places to Dump Unwanted/ Excess Popul. Soc. & Eco. Opportunities Humanitarian Reasons European Racism “White Man’s Burden” Social Darwinism

18 European Explorers in Africa 19c  Europeans Map the Interior of Africa

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20 1. Where Is Dr. Livingstone? Dr. David Livingstone Doctor Livingstone, I Presume? Sir Henry Morton Stanley

21 European Explorations in mid-19c: “The Scramble for Africa”

22 2. What is the Source of the Nile? John Speke Sir Richard Burton

23 Africa in the 1880s

24 Africa in 1914

25 Social Darwinism

26 The “White Man’s Burden” Rudyard Kipling

27 The “White Man’s Burden”?

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29 The Congo Free State or The Belgian Congo

30 King Leopold II: (r – 1909)

31 Harvesting Rubber

32 Punishing “Lazy” Workers

33 5-8 Million Victims! (50% of Popul.) It is blood-curdling to see them (the soldiers) returning with the hands of the slain, and to find the hands of young children amongst the bigger ones evidencing their bravery...The rubber from this district has cost hundreds of lives, and the scenes I have witnessed, while unable to help the oppressed, have been almost enough to make me wish I were dead... This rubber traffic is steeped in blood, and if the natives were to rise and sweep every white person on the Upper Congo into eternity, there would still be left a fearful balance to their credit. -- Belgian Official

34 Tuesday, March 26, 2013 Take your seat Take out paper for Timed Writing Warm-Up Analyze the role of industrialization and nationalism during the Scramble for Africa. Minimum requirements = intro., 2 BP’s

35 Agenda Warm-Up Focus Notes: The Scramble for Africa: New Imperialism Homework: –Begin S.S. Prep –Read pages – outline/RQs 6-10

36 Belgium’s Stranglehold on the Congo

37 Africa in 1914

38 Berlin Conference of  “The Great African Pie”  European leaders from all major Imperial powers attend  Goal – to divide Africa and avoid European Conflict  Developed General Rules  Free Trade  Must have gov’t office and clear boundaries

39 Berlin Conference of

40 Cecil Rhodes ( ) “The Colossus of Rhodes”

41 Uncle Sam: “The Colossus of the Pacific” (A Parody)

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43 Dutch Landing in 1652

44 Shaka Zulu (1785 – 1828)

45 Boers Clash With the Xhosa Tribes Boer Farmer

46 The Great Trek, Afrikaners

47 Diamond Mines Raw Diamonds

48 The Struggle for South Africa

49 Paul Kruger ( )

50 Boer-British Tensions Increase  1877 – Britain annexed the Transvaal.  1883 – Boers fought British in the Transvaal and regained its independence. - Paul Kruger becomes President.  1880s – Gold discovered in the Transvaal

51 The Boer War: The Boers The British

52 A Future British Prime Minister British Boer War Correspondent, Winston Churchill

53 The Struggle for South Africa


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