Type:

Interactive, Article/Essay, Audio, Diagram/Illustration/Map, Graphic Organizer/Worksheet, Lesson Plan, Table/Graph/Chart, Unit, Vocabulary, Other, Manual

Description:

Lessons, resources, articles, links, videos and much more describing the culture and conflict in Israel and Palestine.

Subjects:

  • Arts > General
  • Arts > Music
  • Social Studies > General
  • Social Studies > Anthropology
  • Social Studies > Current Events
  • Social Studies > Geography
  • Social Studies > Global Awareness
  • Social Studies > Government
  • Social Studies > Political Systems
  • Social Studies > Religion
  • Social Studies > World History

Education Levels:

  • Grade 6
  • Grade 7
  • Grade 8
  • Grade 9
  • Grade 10
  • Grade 11
  • Grade 12
  • Higher Education
  • Graduate
  • Undergraduate-Upper Division
  • Undergraduate-Lower Division

Keywords:

collections Israel Palestine Conflict Middle East Judaism Islam Muslim Jew Arab

Language:

English

Access Privileges:

Public - Available to anyone

License Deed:

Creative Commons Attribution 3.0
Update Standards?

SOC.7-8.H&SS7-8:8.1: History and Social Science

Explaining differences between historic and present day objects in the United States and/or the world, evaluating how the use of the object and the object itself changed over time, (e.g., comparing modes of transportation used in past and present exploration in order to evaluate impact and the effects of those changes).

SOC.7-8.H&SS7-8:8.2: History and Social Science

Describing ways that life in the United States and/or the world has both changed and stayed the same over time; and explaining why these changes have occurred (e.g., In what ways would the life of a teenager during the American Revolution be different from the life of a teenager today? What factors have contributed to these differences?).

SOC.7-8.H&SS7-8:8.3: History and Social Science

Investigating and evaluating how events, people, and ideas (democracy, for example) have shaped the United States and the world, and hypothesizing how different influences could have led to different consequences (e.g., How did the ideals of Greek democracy impact the world? How has European colonialism influenced race relations in Africa?).

SOC.7-8.H&SS7-8:9.1: History and Social Science

Identifying different types of primary and secondary sources (for example, visual, literary, and musical sources), and evaluating the possible biases expressed in them (e.g., analyzing Paul Revere's engraving of the Boston Massacre).

SOC.7-8.H&SS7-8:9.2: History and Social Science

Reading and interpreting historic maps.

SOC.7-8.H&SS7-8:9.3: History and Social Science

Evaluating the credibility of differing accounts of the same event(s) (e.g., account of the Revolutionary War from a colonist's perspective vs. British perspective; the bombing of Hiroshima from the perspective of a Japanese citizen vs. an American soldier).

SOC.7-8.H&SS7-8:9.4: History and Social Science

Evaluating attitudes, values, and behaviors of people in different historical contexts (e.g., examining how religious values have influenced historic events).

SOC.7-8.H&SS7-8:9.5: History and Social Science

Identifying how technology can lead to a different interpretation of history (e.g., DNA evidence, forensic analysis of a battle site).

SOC.7-8.H&SS7-8:10.1: History and Social Science

Identifying the beginning, middle, and end of an historical narrative or story.

SOC.7-8.H&SS7-8:10.2: History and Social Science

Constructing time lines of significant historical developments in the nation and world, designating appropriate equidistant intervals of time and recording events according to the order in which they occurred.

SOC.7-8.H&SS7-8:10.3: History and Social Science

Interpreting data presented in time lines.

SOC.7-8.H&SS7-8:10.4: History and Social Science

Measuring and calculating calendar time by days, weeks, months, years, decades, centuries, and millennia (e.g., How long ago did people first come to North America?).

SOC.7-8.H&SS7-8:10.5: History and Social Science

Understanding a variety of calendars (e.g., Islamic, Jewish, Chinese) and reasons for their organizational structures (e.g., political, historic, religious).

SOC.7-8.H&SS7-8:10.6: History and Social Science

Making predictions and/or decisions based on an understanding of the past and the present (e.g., after analyzing past events, determining what steps can impact the future).

SOC.7-8.H&SS7-8:10.7: History and Social Science

Identifying important events in the United States and/or world, and describing multiple causes and effects of those events.

SOC.7-8.H&SS7-8:10.8: History and Social Science

Explaining transitions between eras that occurred over time (e.g. independence of African nations) as well as those that occurred as a result of a pivotal event (e.g., the invention of the automobile and the light bulb).

SOC.7-8.H&SS7-8:10.9: History and Social Science

Identifying why certain events are considered pivotal and how they cause us to reorder time (e.g., the explosion of the atom bomb and the beginning of the nuclear age; September 11, 2001).

SOC.7-8.H&SS7-8:13.1: History and Social Science

Identifying and comparing expressions of culture in Vermont, the U.S., and the world through analysis of various modes of expression such as poems, songs, dances, stories, paintings, and photographs (e.g., identifying how the Japanese art of Gyotaku [fish printing] reflects history and culture).

SOC.7-8.H&SS7-8:13.2: History and Social Science

Describing the contributions of various cultural groups to the world, both past and present.

SOC.7-8.H&SS7-8:13.3: History and Social Science

Analyzing how location and spatial patterns influence the spread of cultural traits (e.g., comparing clothing, food, religion/values, government, and art across four ancient cultures in relation to location).

SOC.7-8.H&SS7-8:13.4: History and Social Science

Identifying ways in which culture in the United States and the world has changed and may change in the future (e.g., the spread of Islam).

SOC.9-12.H&SS9-12:8.1: History and Social Science

Explaining historical origins of key ideas and concepts (e.g., Enlightenment, Manifest Destiny, religious and governmental philosophies) and how they are reinterpreted over time.

SOC.9-12.H&SS9-12:8.2: History and Social Science

Assessing how lifestyles and values have undergone dramatic changes in the U.S. and world (e.g., comparing life in China under the early imperial dynasties to present -day life, and assessing the degree of similarity and difference).

SOC.9-12.H&SS9-12:8.3: History and Social Science

Hypothesizing how critical events could have had different outcomes.

SOC.9-12.H&SS9-12:8.4: History and Social Science

Predicting possible outcomes of current world events, and supporting these predictions.

SOC.9-12.H&SS9-12:9.1: History and Social Science

Locating appropriate primary and secondary sources in order to find evidence to support his or her hypothesis.

SOC.9-12.H&SS9-12:9.2: History and Social Science

Reading and interpreting historic maps, and evaluating bias in these maps (e.g., size of African on European-made maps).

SOC.9-12.H&SS9-12:9.3: History and Social Science

Evaluating the credibility of differing accounts of the same event(s), and recognizing any existing bias in their own writing about historical events (e.g., comparing accounts of an event in history textbook written in the early 1900s to the same account described in a more recent history text).

SOC.9-12.H&SS9-12:9.4: History and Social Science

Recognizing media bias in the interpretation of world events, past and present (e.g., World War II propaganda).

SOC.9-12.H&SS9-12:9.5: History and Social Science

Using technology to interpret history (e.g., using technology to access and interpret historical data).

SOC.9-12.H&SS9-12:10.1: History and Social Science

Creating a historical narrative.

SOC.9-12.H&SS9-12:10.2: History and Social Science

Locating relevant data for constructing a time line, and constructing time lines of significant historical developments in the nation and world, designating appropriate equidistant intervals of time and recording events according to the order in which they occurred.

SOC.9-12.H&SS9-12:10.3: History and Social Science

Identifying how different cultures organize time according to key historical events (e.g., independence days, commemoration of past).

SOC.9-12.H&SS9-12:10.4: History and Social Science

Interpreting data presented in time lines.

SOC.9-12.H&SS9-12:10.5: History and Social Science

Measuring and calculating calendar time by days, weeks, months, years, decades, centuries, and millennia.

SOC.9-12.H&SS9-12:10.6: History and Social Science

Understanding a variety of calendars (e.g., Islamic, Jewish, Chinese) and reasons for their organizational structures (e.g., political, historic, religious).

SOC.9-12.H&SS9-12:10.7: History and Social Science

Making predictions, decisions, or taking a public stand on a defensible position based on an understanding of the past and present.

SOC.9-12.H&SS9-12:10.8: History and Social Science

Explaining why certain key events remain the historic consciousness and others do not (e.g., the role of Pilgrims in 1628).

SOC.9-12.H&SS9-12:10.9: History and Social Science

Explaining transitions between eras that occurred over time as well as those that occurred as a result of a pivotal event, and evaluating the effects of these transitions (e.g., What factors led to various democratic revolutions? What have been the long-term effects of these revolutions?).

SOC.9-12.H&SS9-12:10.10: History and Social Science

Identifying why certain events are considered pivotal and how they cause us to reorder time (e.g., Muhammad's call to prophecy, the collapse of the Soviet Union).

SOC.9-12.H&SS9-12:12.1: History and Social Science

Describing and analyzing how human activity and technology currently impact the environment in the U.S. and world, and speculating the impact in the future if current trends continue.

SOC.9-12.H&SS9-12:12.2: History and Social Science

Generating information related to the impact of human activities on the physical environment in the local, state, national, or global community in order to draw conclusions and recommend actions (e.g., using charts and graphs to analyze the effects of overfishing along the coast of North America or the Philippine archipelago).

SOC.9-12.H&SS9-12:12.3: History and Social Science

Analyzing different viewpoints regarding resource use in the U.S. and world; expressing and supporting one's personal viewpoint (e.g., after debating the causes and/or existence of global warming, expressing one's opinion).

SOC.9-12.H&SS9-12:12.4: History and Social Science

Analyzing multiple factors in the interaction of humans and the environment (e.g., analyzing mediating factors that influence the relationship between population distribution and environmental change).

SOC.9-12.H&SS9-12:12.5: History and Social Science

Using information to analyze and evaluate the impact of current voluntary and involuntary migration patterns in the U.S. and world (ex: census data).

SOC.9-12.H&SS9-12:13.1: History and Social Science

Analyzing and evaluating the impact of expressions of culture in Vermont, the U.S., and the world through analysis of various modes of expression such as poems, songs, dances, stories, paintings, and photographs (e.g., analyzing the influence of black slave culture on subsequent generations of African Americans).

SOC.9-12.H&SS9-12:13.2: History and Social Science

Analyzing the contributions of various cultural groups to the world, both past and present, including immigrants and native peoples; hypothesizing about the impact of the globalization of culture.

SOC.9-12.H&SS9-12:13.3: History and Social Science

Analyzing how location and spatial patterns influence the spread of cultural traits (e.g., comparing clothing, food, religion/values, government, and art across four ancient cultures in relation to location); analyzing the means by which various cultural groups try to retain their cultural identity.

SOC.9-12.H&SS9-12:13.4: History and Social Science

Analyzing and evaluating ways in which culture in the United States and the world has changed and may change in the future (e.g., how might the spread of Islam change American culture in the future?).
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