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Jeopardy: Prologue Greek Philosophers Greek and Roman Contributions The Judeo- Christian Tradition The Renaissance and Reformation Rights in England Potpourri 10 20 30 40 50 60
10 Points Of the following types of government, the one used by the ancient Greeks: direct democracy, republic, oligarchy, aristocracy
20 Points One of the groups not allowed to vote in ancient Greece.
30 Points This Greek philosopher developed a strategy of questioning his students to help them understand their beliefs, and was later executed for it.
40 Points He was a student of Socrates who distrusted rule by common people and thought the best hope for a government was rule by a philosopher king.
50 Points This student of Plato’s thought democracy could only survive if there was a strong middle class.
60 Points His book, The Republic, contained the “allegory of the cave,” which he used to show how most people can’t see reality.
10 Points In this type of government used by the Greeks people are directly involved in the creation and debate of laws.
20 Points A government ruled by a king or queen.
30 Points This Roman type of government is also referred to as an indirect democracy and also describes the type of government used in the United States.
40 Points These written laws were important for Romans because they ensured that laws would applied fairly.
50 Points In this type of government, only a few wealthy people are in control.
60 Points These are the three branches of government developed by the Greeks and later used by countries like the United States.
10 Points The religion of the Hebrews.
20 Points According to Judaism humans have value because they were created in this.
30 Points This moral code was supposedly given to Moses.
40 Points This monotheistic religion spread as the Romans conquered new territory and made it the official religion of the empire.
50 Points This teaching of Christianity was also essential to the development of democracy.
60 Points According to Judaism, every person has the ability to choose between these two things.
10 Points The name for this historical era that began around 1300 means “rebirth” in French.
20 Points During the Renaissance people focused more on human achievements and less on this.
30 Points This historical era involved attempts by change and improve the Catholic Church.
40 Points This monk started the Reformation in 1517 when he nailed a list of complaints to a Catholic Church door.
50 Points The political ideas that challenged authority of kings and popes during the Renaissance and Reformation were spread by this invention.
60 Points During the Renaissance political ideas from these two ancient civilization led people to question the governments they were living in.
10 Points King John signed this document in 1215 giving more rights to English nobles in exchange for their help in collecting taxes.
20 Points The belief that monarchs are given their right to rule by God.
30 Points King James I and future English monarchs had problems with this group of religious reformers who wanted to rid the Anglican Church of any Catholic similarities.
40 Points Charles I agreed to sign this document in order to get Parliament’s approval for new taxes.
50 Points In the Petition of Right and the English Bill of Rights, the monarchs agreed that they would no longer raise taxes without the approval of this group of English representatives.
60 Points After William and Mary agreed to the English bill of rights, England had this type of government in which monarchs are restricted by laws.
10 Points One reason King James I was unpopular was because of his use of this royal court, which went against English common law.
20 points This group of wealthy Englishmen wanted more political power in the 1600s.
30 Points This was the relatively peaceful changing of power between James II and William and Mary, which led to the English Bill of Rights.
40 Points This Latin term meaning “show the body” describes the right of individual to be presented in court to hear the charges against them.
50 Points This Puritan led the Antiroyalists in the English Civil War and had Charles I executed.
60 Points This monarch was forced out of England when he tried to promote the Catholic religion, leading to the Glorious Revolution.
The Renaissance Period
England’s Glorious Revolution
Table of Contents Page 1 – Table of Contents/Warm-Ups Page 2 – Christianity Before and After Exercise Page 3 – Christianity notes Page 4 – Judaism and.
Parliament Limits the English Monarchy
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Political Revolution in England
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Enlightenment and Revolution in England Global II: Adamiak E. Napp.
Democratic Developments in England
Unit 4 Enlightenment and Absolutism Lesson 4 England Rejects Absolutism (REJECTED)
Development of Western Thought & the Rise of Democratic Ideals
Essential Question Discuss the following questions with your neighbors and be prepared to share with the class: Do you think that all the teachers should.
Oliver Cromwell & the Restoration
ABSOLUTISM ( ).
The English Revolution. Religious Tensions Left Over From the Reformation - France 30 years of fighting breaks out in France and ends in 1589 Henry IV.
Unit 1 Vocabulary terms monarchy (absolute & limited) democracy (direct &indirect) republicconstitution.
The Roots of American Democracy
Rise of Democratic Ideas (Ancient Greece and Rome)
Rise of Democracy in England Review Questions
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