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14 lessons found; showing 10 per page, sorted by Title...
Showing Grade 6, Unit 7, Rome
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Rome in the First Century: Religion and Politics in Daily Life

http://www.pbs.org/empires/romans/educators/lesson3.html

Description: Using clips from the PBS documentary The Roman Emppire in the First Century found on the website, students examine various aspects of religion in ancient Rome including the role of mythology, polytheism versus. monotheism, the treatment of Jews and Christians, and the spread of Christianity. Standard 6.7.5, 6.7.6, and 6.7.7

Author: PBS: Roman Empire in the First Century

Lesson ID: 1487

Struggles for Power

http://school.discovery.com/lessonplans/programs/power/

Description: Imagine that you are journalists during the Roman Empire and have been called upon to write, over the years from 44 B.C. to A.D. 68, obituaries for Julius Caesar and then the first five emperors: Augustus, Tiberius, Caligula, Claudius I, and Nero. Assume that the obituaries would be handwritten and posted on public buildings. Standard 6.7.4

Author: George Cassutto, North Hagerstown High School

Lesson ID: 987

When in Rome...

http://www.pbs.org/empires/romans/educators/lesson1.html

Description: Use resources and video clips from The Roman Empire in the First Century to gain an understanding of the Roman lifestyle - what did they wear, eat, and do for fun? Where did they live, work, and relax? What were the common customs and traditions, religious beliefs, and culture like? Participate in fact-finding and experiential activities that will help you learn about various aspects of Roman life. Standard 6.7.8 and 7.1.1

Author: PBS: Roman Empire in the First Century

Lesson ID: 1488

When Roman Law Ruled the Western World

http://www.crf-usa.org/bria/bria17_4.htm#roman

Description: Starting as a small kingdom, Rome grew to be republic and then an empire that lasted about 500 years in Western Europe and almost another thousand years in the eastern Mediterranean. During that time, the Romans introduced elements of civil and criminal law that provided the foundation for the legal systems of most nations in the western world today. For a while, Roman law became the law of the western world. Is the idea of a "law of the nations" workable in the world of today? Standards 6.7.8 and 7.1.1

Author: Bill of rights in Action, Constitutional Rights Foundation

Lesson ID: 1242

14 lessons found; showing 10 per page, sorted by Title...
Showing Grade 6, Unit 7, Rome
<-- Previous | Next -->

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