I’m studying and need help with a History question to help me learn.
Check out this great website from George Mason University covering the French Revolution. Choose and report on one of the following topics located under ‘Explore’ (found on Louis XVI’s forehead). chnm.gmu.edu/revolution/
Topics: Social causes…, Monarchy embattled, The Enlightenment and Human Rights, Paris and Politics…., Women and the Revolution, Monarchy Falls, War, Terror and Resistance…, Slavery and the Haitian Revolution, the Napoleonic Experience, or Legacies of the Revolution.
Report on your topic in two pages minimum. Include the following:
1. Summary of your chosen topic (Include how this topic influenced the French Revolution and what was its historical legacy beyone the French revolution including our world today) 25 pts
2. Review of a primary source reading (found on the left margin of your topic essay), an image, or a song (both found under seperate topics in ‘explore’). 5 pts
Remember to save as an .rtf file to prevent any issues uploading and viewing.
2 page minimum, approx. 500 words. 30 pts
Submit via Turnitin drop box on right hand side of the page
Follow Web/Topic Review paper guideline in Rubric folder in ‘modules’.
Besides posting Unit Review questions for each chapter, you are also required to comeple a Topic or Web review paper. These are based around a particular topic brought up by the instructor that relates to the course;s content. Each is worth 30pts.
Unlike the Review questions your Topic questions should be in more depth (two pages in length minimum) and cited where appropriate. Topic questions often ask for your own opinion in which you are required to adequately defend using evidence found in the text or other sources.
Unlike discussion boards postings, these assignments are posted in the drop box.
1.Must be a minimum of two pages in length (12pt font, double spaced) for Reflective Essays.
Reflects good organization of ideas; good grammatical usage; correct punctuation; correct spelling and good syntax.
3. Use citations when quoting, paraphrasing or using information not common knowledge.