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Topic: New social movements and ideologies in 19th century Europe 

World History

 Standard 35.  Understands patterns of nationalism, state-building, and social reform in Europe and the Americas from 1830 to 1914
  Level III (Grade 7-8)
   Benchmark 2.Understands movements and ideas that contributed to social change in 19th-century North America and Europe (e.g., the leading ideas of Karl Marx and the impact of Marxist beliefs and programs on politics, industry, and labor relations in Europe; the origins of women's suffrage in North America and Europe, leading figures on both continents, and their success until World War I)
    Knowledge/skill statements
     1.Understands movements and ideas that contributed to social change in 19th century North America
     2.Understands movements and ideas that contributed to social change in 19th century Europe
     3.Knows the leading ideas of Karl Marx
     4.Understands the impact of Marxist beliefs and programs on politics, industry, and labor relations in Europe
     5.Knows the origins of women’s suffrage in North America
     6.Knows the origins of women’s suffrage in Europe
     7.Knows leading figures in the women’s suffrage movement in North America
     8.Knows leading figures in the women’s suffrage movement in Europe
     9.Understands the success of the women’s suffrage movement in North America until World War I
     10.Understands the success of the women’s suffrage movement in Europe until World War I
   Benchmark 6.Understands trends in immigration within and out of Europe in the 19th century
    Knowledge/skill statements
     1.Understands trends in immigration within Europe in the 19th century
     2.Understands trends in immigration out of Europe in the 19th century
  Level IV (Grade 9-12)
   Benchmark 3.Understands factors that led to social and political change in 19th-century Europe (e.g., the interconnections between labor movements, various forms of socialism, and political or social changes in Europe; the influence of industrialization, democratization, and nationalism on popular 19th-century reform movements; the extent to which Britain, France, and Italy become broadly liberal and democratic societies in the 19th century; the broad beneficial and detrimental effects of the industrial revolution on specific European countries)
    Knowledge/skill statements
     1.Understands factors that led to social change in 19th century Europe
     2.Understands factors that led to political change in 19th century Europe
     3.Understands the interconnections between labor movements, various forms of socialism, and political or social changes in Europe
     4.Understands the influence of industrialization, democratization, and nationalism on popular 19th century reform movements
     5.Understands the extent to which Britain became a broadly liberal and democratic society in the 19th century
     6.Understands the extent to which France became a broadly liberal and democratic society in the 19th century
     7.Understands the extent to which Italy became a broadly liberal and democratic society in the 19th century
     8.Understands the broad beneficial and detrimental effects of the industrial revolution on specific European countries
   Benchmark 4.Understands the status of different groups in 19th-century Europe (e.g., the changing roles and status of European Jews and the rise of new forms of anti-Semitism; the goals of the women's movement in the 19th century, and the essential ideas outlined by Mary Wollstonecraft in Vindication of the Rights of Women; support for and opposition to women's suffrage in the late 19th century)
    Knowledge/skill statements
     1.Understands the changing roles and status of European Jews in the 19th century
     2.Understands the rise of new forms of anti Semitism in 19th century
     3.Knows the goals of the women’s movement in the 19th century
     4.Knows the essential ideas outlined by Mary Wollstonecraft in Vindication of the Rights of Women
     5.Understands support for and opposition to women’s suffrage in the late 19th century
   Benchmark 6.Understands the emergence of new social thought in the 19th century (e.g., ways in which trends in philosophy and the new social sciences challenged and reshaped traditional patterns of thought, religious understanding, and understanding of social organization)
    Knowledge/skill statements
     1.Knows ways in which trends in philosophy and the new social sciences challenged and reshaped traditional patterns of thought
     2.Understands ways in which trends in philosophy and the new social sciences challenged and reshaped religious understanding
     3.Knows ways in which trends in philosophy and the new social sciences challenged and reshaped traditional patterns of social organization
   Benchmark 10.Understands how different movements and ideas influenced society in the 19th century (e.g., the effect of the continental revolutions on the Chartist movement in England, and how the ruling classes reacted to Chartist demands; the essential ideas outlined in Marx and Engel's Communist Manifesto and their meaning in the context of late 19th-century economic, political, and social conditions)
    Knowledge/skill statements
     1.Knows the effect of the continental revolutions on the Chartist movement in England
     2.Understands how the ruling classes reacted to Chartist demands
     3.Knows the essential ideas outlined in Marx and Engel’s Communist Manifesto
     4.Understands the meaning of ideas in Marx and Engel’s Communist Manifesto in the context of late 19th century economic, political, and social conditions
   Benchmark 11.Knows the events and issues of the Dreyfus affair in France (e.g., why the French military establishment refused to pardon Dreyfus in the face of overwhelming evidence proving his innocence, how this affair became a political conflict between conservatives and progressives)
    Knowledge/skill statements
     1.Understands why the French military establishment refused to pardon Dreyfus in the face of overwhelming evidence proving his innocence
     2.Understands how the Dreyfus affair became a political conflict between conservatives and progressives