Visit this link. Read each link through. You will be responsible to know foundational objective.
Begin by comparing and contrasting Aboriginal and European world views.
What is the Iroquois Confederacy? Read this entire document.
***Complete a two paragraph summary of how the Aboriginal governed and organized themselves.
Do some research on 17th century France. What was similar about the cultures and ways in which the ‘organized’ themselves?
Do some research on 17th century England. What was similar about the cultures and ways in which the ‘organized’ themselves?
***Build an information table with 3 columns that explain how each nation of people ‘organized’ themselves.
***Answer the following question through research and reading on your own.
How did Canada begin with the government it did?
Complete a FULL timeline from 1865 to 1965 on how Canada has developed. Dig deep into the organizations of local, provincial and federal governments.
Log onto http://www.discoveryeducation.com
My username is jessie_h_mann. I will text you my password when you need it.
Watch How to Study Cultures: How Social Organizations Define Culture.
Answer the following questions.
1. What is the primary purpose of this lesson?
2. What types of social organizations or groups exist in most cultures? 3. What family members are included in a nuclear family? 4. What family members are included in an extended family? 5. Why do families exist in cultures around the world?
6. Religious groups exist in most cultures. Why do these groups exist? 7. Why do educational groups exist in most cultures? 8. What is the difference between formal and informal education? 9. Why do governmental groups exist?
10. What are some types of governments that exist in various cultures? 11. Why do recreational groups exist in most cultures? 12. Why do work groups exist? 13. What are ethnic groups and why do they exist in many cultures?
14. What is one vital element that makes it possible for social groups to exist and carry out their purposes?
From Discovery Education:
To a certain degree, people living in any culture tend to be “culture bound.” They think that their way of life is superior to other cultures. They believe that their culture is the best and all other cultures are inferior.
When studying other cultures, it is important to guard against being ethnocentric.
Ethnocentrism is the tendency of persons to judge other cultures according to their own cultural standards. People studying other cultures may tend to judge others as inferior if they are not just like them. They may conclude that other cultures are not as “good” as their own. Differences between cultures emerge as people ask such questions as: How are women treated in other cultures? What religious beliefs are held sacred? What foods are eaten? How do people dress? How do they communicate? What forms of education exist in other cultures?
It is important to be objective when studying other cultures. Admittedly, this is not easy. It will become easier if you try to focus your study by asking good questions. Why do people behave as they do? Why do they value what they value? Why do they believe what they do? To what forces of nature and environment have they had to adapt? What sort of historical events have shaped the lives of members of other cultures? By asking and answering questions such as these, you will avoid judging members of other cultures and imposing the standards of your own culture on them.
An interesting thing happens when two cultures come into contact with each other. They tend to borrow from each other.
ANSWER: What was borrowed from the cultures of the world to create the NORTH AMERICA we have today. Broaden your ideas and research to America as well.
Be sure to write a few paragraphs with citations to support your answer. Remember to try and concentrate before about 1910.
See on the Unit 1 Foundational Objectives the Values section.
Answer each of these questions.