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Cause and Consequence © HarperCollins Publishers 2010 What caused the Peasants’ Revolt?
Cause and Consequence © HarperCollins Publishers 2010 Objectives In this activity you will: Describe the causes of the Peasants’ Revolt. Explain how each cause led to the Peasants’ Revolt. Explain links between the causes. Extension – make a judgment about the importance of each cause.
Cause and Consequence © HarperCollins Publishers 2010 Each of the next slides represents a cause of the Peasants’ Revolt. For each slide explain why this caused the peasants to revolt.
Cause and Consequence © HarperCollins Publishers 2010 Wages rose after the Black Death because there was a shortage of workers. Villeins still worked on the lord’s land for no pay. They wanted to be free men.
Cause and Consequence © HarperCollins Publishers 2010 The King was 14 years old. He was influenced by his advisors. The peasants thought he did not realise the effects of his decisions on ordinary people. They thought he would want to help them.
Cause and Consequence © HarperCollins Publishers 2010 The King was advised about the law by the Chancellor, Simon of Sudbury. Sir Robert Hale, the king’s treasurer, was responsible for tax. The king’s uncle, John of Gaunt (pictured), advised him on war.
Cause and Consequence © HarperCollins Publishers 2010 A priest called John Ball said that God did not create rich and poor. He believed that the churchmen had got it wrong, especially when they told the poor to respect their lords and rich churchmen.
Cause and Consequence © HarperCollins Publishers 2010 POLL TAX The government needed money to fight a war against France. In 1377, 1379 and 1380 the government collected tax. Everyone, rich and poor, had to pay the same amount. It was known as a head (poll) tax. Tax collection was slow. As soon as the tax collectors finished collecting one tax they started on the next. 4 X Tax!
Cause and Consequence © HarperCollins Publishers 2010 ‘He shall take only the wages liveries, meed or salary which, in the places where he sought to serve, were accustomed to be paid in the twentieth year of our reign of England, or the five or six common years next preceding.’ Statute of Labourers, 1351
Cause and Consequence © HarperCollins Publishers 2010 POLL TAX EG. The king was young and needed advisors, like John of Gaunt. This made him seem weak – it suggests that he may possibly have listened to the peasants. 4 X Tax! Statute of Labourers, 1351 Think about each cause. Can you link any of the causes together? Draw a line between any causes you can link and explain this connection.
Cause and Consequence © HarperCollins Publishers 2010 Conclusions This is an extension task. Write a conclusion relating to this task. Try to argue why the Peasants’ Revolt happened. A good way to do this is to argue which cause or groups of causes are the most important.
Revolting Or Revolting?. Why Were the Peasants’ so Revolting? L.O: 1.Identify the causes of the Peasants’ Revolt 2.Explain how some causes are connected.
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