1 World History and Geography to 1500 A.D. Essential Questions Ancient Greece and Rome
2 Ancient Greece
3 25. How did the mountains, seas, islands, harbors, peninsulas, and straits of the Aegean Basin shape Greek economic, social, and political development and patterns of trade and colonization? The physical geography of the Aegean Basin shaped the economic, social, and political development of Greek civilization.
4 The expansion of Greek civilization, through trade and colonization, led to the spread of Hellenic culture across the Mediterranean and Black seas.
5 Locations and places to know (see map): Aegean Sea Balkan and Peloponnesus peninsulas, Europe, Asia Minor
6 Mediterranean Sea Black Sea, Dardanelles Athens, Sparta, Troy Macedonia
7 Economic and social development: Agriculture (limited arable land)
8 Commerce and the spread of Hellenic culture Shift from barter to money economy (coins)
9 Political development: Mountainous terrain helped and hindered the development of city-states.
10 Greek cities were designed to promote civic and commercial life.
11 Colonization related to overpopulation and the search for arable land.
12 26. How did mythology help the early Greek civilization explain the natural world and the human condition? Greek mythology was based on a polytheistic religion that was integral to culture, politics, and art in ancient Greece.
13 Greek mythology: Based on polytheistic religion Explanations of natural phenomena, human qualities, and life events
14 Greek gods and goddesses Zeus: king, Hera: queen, Apollo: sun, Artemis: hunt, Athena: wisdom, and Aphrodite: love
15 27. What impact did Greek mythology have on later civilizations and the contemporary world? Many of Western civilization s symbols, metaphors, words, and idealized images come from ancient Greek mythology. For example, a difficult task is called Herculean and a weakness is called Achilles heel.
16 28. How did democracy develop in Athens? Classical Athens developed the most democratic system of government the world had ever seen, although not everyone could participate in decision-making. It became a foundation of modern democracies.
17 Social structure and citizenship in the Greek polis: Citizens (free adult males) had political rights and the responsibility of civic participation in government. Women and foreigners had no political rights. Slaves had no political rights.
18 Athens: Stages in evolution of Athenian government: Monarchy, aristocracy, tyranny, democracy Tyrants who worked for reform: Draco, Solon
19 Origin of democratic principles: Direct democracy, public debate, duties of the citizen
20 29. How did Sparta differ from Athens? Contrasting philosophies of government divided the Greek city-states of Athens (democracy) and Sparta (oligarchy).
21 Sparta: Oligarchy (rule by a small group) Rigid social structure
22 Militaristic and aggressive society Competition between Sparta and Athens for control of Greece helped cause the Peloponnesian War.
23 30. Why were wars with Persia important to the development of Greek culture? The Greeks defeated the Persian Empire and preserved their political independence.
24 Importance of Persian Wars ( B.C.E.): Persian wars united Athens and Sparta against the Persian Empire.
25 Athenian victories over the Persians at Marathon and Salamis left Greeks in control of the Aegean Sea. Athens preserved its independence and continued innovations in government and culture.
26 31. Why was the Peloponnesian War important to the spread of Greek culture? The Peloponnesian War was caused, in part, by competition for control of the Greek world Athens and the Delian League vs. Sparta and the Peloponnesian League
27 Importance of Peloponnesian War ( B.C.E.) Resulted in the slowing of cultural advance and the weakening of political power
28 Allowed Greece to be conquered and united under Macedonian rule by Phillip II.
29 Alexander the Great led the united Greeks to conquer a vast empire
30 32. Why was the leadership of Pericles important to the development of Athenian life and Greek culture? Golden Age of Pericles (mostly occurring between the Persian and the Peloponnesian Wars) Pericles extended democracy; most adult males had equal voice.
31 Pericles had Athens rebuilt after destruction in Persian Wars; the Parthenon is an example of this reconstruction.
32 Athenian culture, during the Classic Era, became one of the foundation stones of Western civilization.
33 33. What were some important contributions of Greek culture to Western civilization? Contributions of Greek culture to Western civilization: Drama: Aeschylus, Sophocles
34 Poetry: Homer (Iliad and Odyssey)
35 History: Herodotus, Thucydides
36 Sculpture: Phidias
37 Architecture: Types of columns included Doric (Parthenon), Ionian, and Corinthian
38 Science: Archimedes, Hippocrates
39 Mathematics: Euclid, Pythagoras
40 Philosophy: Socrates, Plato, Aristotle
41 34. How did the empire of Alexander the Great establish a basis for the spread of Hellenistic culture? The Macedonian conquest of Greece followed the weakening of Greek defenses during the Peloponnesian Wars.
42 Phillip II, king of Macedon, conquered most of Greece.
43 Alexander the Great (son of Philip): Established an empire from Greece to Egypt and the margins of India Extended Greek cultural influences
44 Alexander the Great adopted Greek culture, (Aristotle was his teacher.) and spread Hellenistic influences throughout his vast empire.
45 The Hellenistic Age followed Alexander s conquest of Persia. Hellenistic culture was a blend of Greek and oriental elements. Hellenistic culture spread through trade.
46 Ancient Rome
47 35. How was geographic location important to the economic, social, and political development of ancient Rome? The city of Rome, with its central location on the Italian peninsula, was able to extend its influence over the entire Mediterranean Basin.
48 The Italian peninsula was protected by the sea and an arc of mountains, the Alps. Location and place (see map):
49 Rome Centrally located in the Mediterranean Basin and distant from eastern Mediterranean powers Italian Peninsula Alps Protection Mediterranean Sea Protection, sea-borne commerce
50 36. What was the source of Roman mythology? Roman mythology, like Greek mythology, was based upon a polytheistic religion that was integral to culture, politics, and art.
51 Roman mythology: Based on the Greek polytheistic religion Explanations of natural phenomena, human qualities, and life events
52 Roman gods and goddesses: Jupiter: king, Juno: queen, Apollo: sun, Diana: hunt, Minerva: wisdom, and Venus: love Symbols and images in literature, art, and architecture.
53 37. What impact did Roman mythology have on later civilizations? Many of Western civilization s symbols, metaphors, words, and idealized images come from ancient Roman mythology. Most of the planets in our solar system are named for Roman gods and goddesses.
54 38. How did the government of the Roman Republic become more democratic in its decision making? Although women, most aliens (non-romans living in the Republic), and slaves were excluded from the governing process, the Roman Republic made major strides in the development of representative democracy, which became a foundation of modern democracy.
55 Social structure in the Roman Republic: Patricians Powerful nobility (few in number) Plebeians Majority of population Slaves Not based on race
56 Citizenship: Patrician and plebeian men Selected foreigners Rights and responsibilities of citizenship (taxes, military service)
57 Features of Democracy (Power was divided into branches so one person would not hold too much power.): Representative democracy Assemblies The Senate Consuls
58 The Twelve Tables served as the law of the land for the Roman Republic (like our Constitution).
59 39. Why was Rome able to conquer Carthage and then go on to extend its influence across the entire Mediterranean basin and much of Western Europe? Punic Wars: Rome v. Carthage ( B.C.): Rome and Carthage were in competition for trade.
60 Hannibal invaded the Italian Peninsula.
61 Three wars resulted in Roman victory, the destruction of Carthage, and expanded trade and wealth for Rome. After the victory over Carthage in the Punic Wars, Rome was able, over the next 100 years, to dominate the Mediterranean basin, leading to the diffusion of Roman culture.
62 Evolution of the Roman Empire and spread of Roman culture: (see map) Mediterranean basin (Africa, Asia, Europe, including the Hellenistic world of the Eastern Mediterranean) Western Europe (Gaul, British Isles)
63 40. Why did the Roman Republic fail to survive challenges by Julius Caesar? The Roman Republic, in the face of changing social and economic conditions, succumbed to civil war and was replaced by an imperial regime, the Roman Empire. The Roman Republic had become too large and complex.
64 41. How did military conquests alter economic and social life in Rome? Causes for the decline of the Roman Republic: Spread of slavery in the agricultural system Migration of small farmers into cities and unemployment
65 Civil war over the power of Julius Caesar (the poor liked his reforms) Devaluation of Roman currency; inflation
66 42. How did an imperial monarchy come to rule Rome? The origin and evolution of Imperial Rome First triumvirate
67 Julius Caesar Seizure of power, (declared Dictator for Life after defeating Pompey in a civil war) Julius Caesar was assassinated by members of the Senate who feared he had too much power.
68 Augustus Caesar Civil war, defeat of Marc Antony. Augustus Caesar becomes Rome s first emperor.
69 Empire Unified and enlarged, using imperial authority and the military
70 Failure to provide for peaceful succession of Emperors
71 Augustus Caesar established the Roman Empire by instituting civil service, rule by law, a common coinage, and secure travel and trade throughout the Empire.
72 43. What was the Pax Romana? Following Augustus Caesar, the Roman Empire enjoyed 200 years of peace and prosperity known as the Pax Romana.
73 The Pax Romana: Two centuries of peace and prosperity under imperial rule Expansion and solidification of Roman Empire, particularly in the Near East
74 44. What was the impact of the Pax Romana on the Roman Empire? Economic impact of the Pax Romana: Established uniform system of money, which helped to expand trade
75 Guaranteed safe travel and trade on Roman roads Promoted prosperity and stability
76 Social impact of the Pax Romana: Returned stability to social classes Increased emphasis on the family
77 Political impact of the Pax Romana: Created a civil service Developed a uniform rule of law
78 45. How did Christianity become established within the Roman Empire? The followers of Jesus spread Christianity throughout the Roman Empire, bringing it into conflict with Roman polytheism and eventually changing Western civilization.
79 Origins of Christianity: Had its roots in Judaism Was led by Jesus of Nazareth, who was proclaimed the Messiah Conflicted with polytheistic beliefs of Roman Empire
80 46. What were the essential beliefs of the early Christian faith? Monotheism Jesus as both Son and incarnation of God
81 Life after death
82 New Testament, containing accounts of the life and teachings of Jesus, as well as writings of early Christians Christian doctrine established by early church councils
83 47. How and why did Christianity spread? Spread of Christianity: Carried by the Apostles, including Paul, throughout the Roman Empire
84 Persecution by Roman authorities attempted to slow the spread of Christianity.
85 Adopted and legalized by Emperor Constantine
86 48. What was the impact of the early Church in the late Roman Empire? The Emperor Constantine converted to Christianity and made it legal. Christianity later became the official state religion.
87 The Church became a source of moral authority. Loyalty to the Church became more important than loyalty to the Emperor. The Church became the main unifying force of Western Europe.
88 49. How did Roman achievements influence Western civilization? Conquests and trade spread Roman cultural and technological achievements throughout the Empire. Western civilization was influenced by the cultural achievements of Rome.
89 Contributions of Ancient Rome: Art/architecture: Pantheon, Coliseum, Forum
92 Technology: Roads, aqueducts, Roman arches
93 Science: Ptolemy
94 Medicine: Emphasis on public health (public baths; public water system; medical schools)
95 Language: Latin, Romance languages
96 Literature: Virgil s Aeneid
97 Religion: Roman mythology; adoption of Christianity as the imperial religion
98 Law: The principle of innocent until proven guilty (from the Twelve Tables)
99 50. Why did the Western Roman Empire decline? Over a 300-year period, the western part of the Roman Empire steadily declined because of internal and external problems.
100 Causes for the decline of the Western Roman Empire: Geographic size difficulty of defense and administration
101 Economy The cost of defense and devaluation of Roman currency
102 Military Army membership starting to include non- Romans, resulting in decline of discipline
103 Moral decay People s loss of faith in Rome and the family
104 Political problems Civil conflict and weak administration
105 Invasion Attacks on borders
106 Division of Roman Empire: Move of capital by Constantine from Rome to Byzantium, renaming it Constantinople
107 Survival of Western Roman Empire until 476 A.D., when it ceased to have a Roman Emperor
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