2 January 6 January 10, 2014 I will be able to analyze the political and social institutions of the Roman Republic. I will then be able determine and collaboratively, depict how and why Rome was transformed from a republic to an empire.
3 Vocabulary Scavenger Hunt
4 Vocabulary Scavenger Hunt Civil War: A war between regions of the same country
5 Vocabulary Scavenger Hunt Dictator: A mean ruler who has complete control over all aspects of life
6 Vocabulary Scavenger Hunt Pax Romana: Roman Peace a time of peace and prosperity in Rome under the ruler Augustus
7 Vocabulary Scavenger Hunt Punic War: A series of wars fought between Rome and Carthage for control of the Mediterranean Sea
8 Vocabulary Scavenger Hunt Julius Caesar: A Roman general who ended the Roman Republic when he seized power and became dictator for life(some people loved him and other didn t) he was killed by his best friend Brutus in the Senate
9 Vocabulary Scavenger Hunt Augustus Caesar: Julius Caesar s grandnephew and adopted son, Octavian; Rome s first emperor who was loved by all of Rome and brought about a time of great peace and prosperity $$$ (Pax Romana)
10 Getting Into Groups Line up by your But you must be. THEN get into groups of. Finally.Find a table with a bin and..
11 Something to think about: Full sentences Suppose that your family was much larger perhaps two or three times larger than it is now. What would be some of the benefits of living in a larger family? What might be some of the drawbacks/costs?
12 Now read 34.1 page 323 Rome, similar to your family, had benefits and costs to it major growth. After reading section 34.1 list at least one benefit and two costs that Rome faced
13 Rome Benefits and Costs Benefits New land Money Power Costs Death from War to defend land 1 Supreme Ruler (Emperor) No longer a say in the government
14 January 7, 2014 Roman Expansion: From Republic to Empire Homework: Start creating your illustration and coming up with a good inscription
16 EACH GROUP MEMBER S ROLE Historian: You will lead the group during Step 2 to make sure everyone understands key historical information about your assigned topic. Editor: You will lead the group during Step 3 to write four appropriate inscriptions for the column. Sculptor: You will lead the group during Step 4 to make sure appropriate visuals are created to illustrate the inscriptions. Engineer: You will lead the group during Step 5 to make sure the group works cooperatively to assemble the elements of the column Write the name of your role on the top of your paper..
17 34.2 FROM REPUBLIC TO EMPIRE: AN OVERVIEW Puzzling Out the Republic to Empire Historian: The First Period of Expansion Editor: The Second Period of Expansion Sculptor: The Third Period of Expansion Engineer: The Fourth Period of Expansion
18 The Expansion of Rome by Periods First Period Second Period Make sure to add the dates (Years) Lands taken over Any important information on why the land was taken over Third Period Fourth Period
19 The Expansion of Rome by Periods First Period Second Period Now share your findings with your group! Have them copy the notes and color in the map. Third Period Fourth Period
20 Shading in the Map Use pages 357,359, 361, & 363
21 January 13, 2014 Roman Expansion: From Republic to Empire Homework: Due Friday Timeline of Rome on Quia Rome Test January 24 th
22 January 6 January 13, 2014 I will then be able determine and collaboratively, depict how and why Rome was transformed from a republic to an empire.
23 The Expansion of Rome by Periods First Period Second Period Third Period 509 BCE -264 BCE No more kings = Republic Conquer neighbors (make allies) to take over all of Italy 264 BCE 146 BCE Carthage Vs. Rome in 3 wars Rome wins & gets Northern Africa, Spain, Sicily, Macedonia, & Greece 145 BCE 144 BCE Caesar leads a campaign and takes over Asia Minor, Egypt, Syria, & France (Gaul) Augustus turns Rome into an empire with one ruler Fourth Period 144 BCE CE 14 Augustus expands to natural boundaries Takes over everything from the British Isles to the Black Sea
24 Rome Takes Over
25 The Four Periods of Roman Growth 3. Rome s Conquest of the Italian Peninsula, 509 to 264 B.C.E. 4. Overseas Expansion During the Punic Wars, 264 to 146 B.C.E. 5. Expansion During the Final Years of the Republic, 145 to 44 B.C.E. 6. Rome Becomes an Empire, 44 B.C.E. to 14 C.E.
27 What is my ultimate goal? I will then be able determine and collaboratively, depict how and why Rome was transformed from a republic to an empire. AKA you will read your section of expansion and become an expert informing the rest of your class. You will: 1. Answer the notes on page 4 & Make a column with several pieces to portray the glory of Rome.
28 Trajan s Column Trajan's column was erected in 113 AD in honor of emperor Trajan. It was located at the then just completed Trajan Forum and surrounded by buildings. The column commemorates his victories in Dacia (now Romania). There are more than 2000 carved figures depicting the story of Trajan's Dacian wars between and A.D. It starts with soldiers preparing for the war and ends with the Dacians being ousted from their homeland. The column consists of 29 pieces of white marble, the largest one weighing up to 77 tons. The reliefs were not always in plain white: originally they were gilded and, like many roman monuments, brightly colored.
29 So what did Trajan s Column Do? Honored Trajan s Victory & told the story of the war in detailed pictures!
30 Step 2 Learn about the topic of your column. Take turns reading aloud the section of this lesson in History Alive! The Ancient World that corresponds to your topic. When you finish, the Historian will make sure everyone in the group has completed the Reading Notes (column & check with me) that correspond to your section.
31 These are the pieces for your column Everyone gets a square to work in! Team Everyone gets a square to work in! Team Everyone gets a square to work in! Everyone gets a square to work in!
32 Step 3 Write inscriptions for your column. The Editor will give each group member a neatly cut out square of paper. The paper should then be held vertically, like a column. At the bottom of the square, each group member will write a simple inscription that describes a key event or development in your assigned period of Roman expansion. When you are finished, you must have four different inscriptions for your column. The Editor will make sure the inscriptions are written in each person s own words, are historically accurate, and are free of spelling and grammatical errors. Each group member should write about a different key event or development (discuss this as a group and split up your section to the major topics). Do the inscriptions answer the questions in your column.
33 Step 4 Illustrate your column. Above each inscription, each group member will make a sketch to represent the inscription. The Sculptor will verify that the sketches clearly represent the ideas in the inscriptions and that there are no stick figures. It should be colored neatly. Do the illustrations answer the question in your column
34 Step 5 Assemble your column. The Engineer will make sure the group works cooperatively to assemble the column. Follow these steps: Tape your papers together vertically to create a column, as shown to the right. The inscriptions should be in chronological order, starting from the bottom of the column.(bottom should be the first event that happened, top being the last event that happened) Place a copy of the Top of a Roman Column on top of your column. It should have color. On the base rectangle, write a title for your column based on your assigned topic. This will be the plaque for your column s base. Attach it, horizontally, at the bottom of your column, as shown to the right. Add color and other creative touches to make your column visually appealing
35 Perfection 1. You will look at your classmates columns and then skim the section in the book. 2. Did you classmates do a great job with their summary were they able to answer the question in their particular column? 3. If so give them a thumbs up!!
36 Once the columns are posted. Each group will then rotate to the another group s column as shown. Rome s Conquest of the Italian Peninsula, 509 to 264 B.C.E. Overseas Expansion During the Punic Wars, 264 to 146 B.C.E. Expansion During the Final Years of the Republic, 145 to 44 B.C.E. Rome Becomes an Empire, 44 B.C.E. to 14 C.E.
37 Section to 264 B.C.E. 1. The Romans defeated the Etruscans, Samnites, and Greek city-states to take control of the Italian peninsula. They also formed alliances with neighbors. 2. Plebeians would have objected to this expansion because they had to serve in the army. Defeated people would have objected because they had to serve in the army, pay Roman taxes, and couldn t always become Roman citizens.
38 Section to 146 B.C.E. 1. Rome fought with Carthage for control of the Mediterranean region. Rome gained control of North Africa, Spain, Macedonia, and Greece. Riches, slaves, and new ideas came from the conquered lands. 2. Carthaginians would have objected because the Romans sold them into slavery and burned Carthage. Roman farmers would have objected because Hannibal destroyed many farms.
39 264 BCE 146 BCE The Punic Wars
40 Carthaginian Handland
42 Section to 44 B.C.E. 1. Julius Caesar began construction projects to provide work. He adopted a new calendar. He provided public entertainment for the poor. He also started new colonies and granted citizenship to people in Gaul and Spain. 2. People from conquered lands would have objected to being enslaved. Farmers and laborers did not like losing their jobs to slaves. The Senate might have objected to expansion during this period because Caesar and his military leaders were a threat to the Senators power.
44 Section 6 44 B.C.E. to 14 C.E. 1. The Pax Romana was a peaceful period of Roman rule in the Mediterranean that lasted 200 years. Caesar Augustus encouraged education, art, and literature; started new construction projects and public services; increased the size of the empire; and improved trade. 2. Romans might have objected to the harsh punishments Augustus established for people who did not follow moral standards. They might also have objected to the Praetorian Guard and the need for a huge army to control such a large amount of territory.
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