We think you have liked this presentation. If you wish to download it, please recommend it to your friends in any social system. Share buttons are a little bit lower. Thank you!
Presentation is loading. Please wait.
Published byJeremiah Lyons
Modified over 4 years ago
The Black Plague
How it was Transmitted
The Black Plague or (Bubonic Plague) It is a Bacterial Infection 60% of infected will die unless treated by modern antibiotics
The Outbreak The Black Plague devastated Europe and Asia beginning in the mid-1300s It was the second widespread plague in history (Byzantine 1 st )
Outbreak Cont. By 1400, 40% of the population in Europe died from the plague. (25 million)
Migration of the Plague The Outbreak started in Central Asia The disease rapidly spread to Western Asia, North Africa, and Southern Europe
Migration of the Plague In 1347, the plague reached Europe in Messina, Sicily. By 1350, the disease spread throughout Europe and into Russia.
Migration of the Plague The disease moved rapidly throughout Europe due to the developed trade system along the (Silk Road) & (Eurasian trade route)
Public Reactions Many people believed the plague was punishment from God.
Public Reaction Many blamed the Jewish community of poisoning European water sources.
Public Reaction Thousands of Jews were killed as a result…
Public Reaction Physicians could not stop the spread or cure the disease Quarantine was the first effect measure against the plague
Effects Negative Loss of skilled workers Local economies collapsed Millions died/towns disappeared.
Effects Positive Increased wages for those who survived Created public hospitals Government enforced heath measures
Medieval Europe The Middle Ages were a dark age for Europe. Near constant invasions and few resources required that Europeans develop a new system for.
The Black Death.
The plague was one of the worst natural disasters in history. This disease swept through Europe beginning in It was first seen in China in 1331.
Use of between and among
Effects of the Bubonic Plague. Facts Bubonic Plague/Black Death Bubonic Plague/Black Death No cure at the time, lumps on glands, black spots all over.
2/6 Focus: –In the 1300’s, the bubonic plague, sometimes called the black death, disrupted trade and the social and political life of Europe Do Now: –What.
The Black Death. Key questions There are 3 questions that will be asked during the course of the lesson; 1.What is the “Black Death”? 2.What caused the.
The Black Death of the Middle Ages The Bubonic Plague
The Plague Black Death- Bubonic Plague. Where did it come from? First seen in China (under Mongols) in early 1330s.
2/26 Focus: – In the 1300’s, the bubonic plague, sometimes called the black death, disrupted trade and the social and political life of Europe Do Now:
Monday, April 16, 2012 Agenda Bell Assignment – No Laptops Discuss Black Death – Ch. 9 Section 5 Watch Black Death Video w/ Notes.
Aim: What impact did the Black Plague have on the world?
The Black Death AKA THE BUBONIC PLAGUE. Bubonic Plague Came from China. 1 st outbreak was during the reign of the Byzantium Emperor Justinian around.
Warm -up Copy HW Please grab a handout and packet from the front desk-pages Begin your handout by listing three emotions evoked by the painting below.
Ch. 4 Expanding Interactions, C.E. Section 4.4: The Mongol World.
By Martin Jones and Jonah Grob. The Bubonic Plague, also known as the Black Death was a disease that swept through Europe, killing around twenty-five.
Black Plague By: Alex Diep, Jessica Smith, And Kathryn Smith.
MIDDLE AGES. I. AGRICULTURE – Expanding civilization required increased food supply; climate became warmer between AD *Switch from Oxen to.
The Middle Ages: The Resurgence of Europe Global Studies 9 Mrs. Hart and Mrs. Bernier.
Pandemics Epidemic: disease that affects a number of people in a restricted area . Pandemics: epidemic that spreads to a large region or world wide.
© 2018 SlidePlayer.com Inc. All rights reserved.