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History Alive 9 for the Australian Curriculum & eBookPLUS

History Alive 9 for the Australian Curriculum & eBookPLUS
Title information
Author/s
Darlington
ISBN13 9780730337638
Pub date April 2012
Pages 280
RRP $54.95
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Based on the highly successful Humanities Alive series, History Alive for the Australian Curriculum  provides the most engaging and fascinating coverage of the new Australian Curriculum for History for year 9 students across Australia. 
 
KEY FEATURES

• Visually appealing double-page spreads
• A wealth of source material
• High-impact photos and artwork
• A clear inquiry-based approach
• Lively and complete coverage of the essential content
• A dedicated ICT activities spread for each chapter which highlights all the ICT resources in eBookPLUS

History Alive 9 for the Australian Curriculum and eBookPLUS is a hard-copy student text accompanied by eBookPLUS.



>eBookPLUS resources include:

• Access from any digital device PC/MAC/iPad/Android Tablet.
Worksheets - Word documents designed for easy customisation and editing.
Interactivities and games to reinforce and enhance student learning.
eLessons - engaging video clips and supporting material.
Weblinks to relevant support material on the internet.
ProjectsPLUS - unique ICT-based projects that provide opportunities for students to demonstrate creativity, thinking skills and teamwork.

How to use History Alive vi

About eBookPLUS viii

How does History Alive address the requirements of the new Australian Curriculum? x

Acknowledgements xii

CHAPTER 1 OVERVIEW: THE MAKING OF THE MODERN WORLD

The modern world and Australia (1750–1918) 2

1.1 HOW DO WE KNOW ABOUT … ?

The world from 1750 to 1918 4

1.2 European empires in the late eighteenth century 6

1.3 The French Revolution — a turning point in history 8

1.4 The Industrial Revolution 12

1.5 Nationalism and imperialism 16

1.6 Global population movements: slaves, convicts and migrants 18

1.7 Progressive ideas and movements 22

1.8 SkillBuilder: Understanding a historical debate 24

1.9 Review and reflect 26

CHAPTER 2 DEPTH STUDY 1: MAKING A BETTER WORLD?

The Industrial Revolution (1750–1914):

(I) Technology and progress 28

Note: The Depth Study The Industrial Revolution (1750–1914) is covered over two chapters because of the wide range and complexity of the curriculum content. This will make it easier for students to study this fascinating topic.

Teachers should select the material from both chapters that best meets the needs of their students, rather than attempting to cover all the content from both chapters.

2.1 HOW DO WE KNOW ABOUT … ?

The Industrial Revolution 30

2.2 The agricultural revolution 32

2.3 The population explosion 36

2.4 Power: from horses, wind and water to steam 38

2.5 Making textiles: from home to factory 42

2.6 Coal and iron 46

2.7 Entrepreneurs and banks 48

2.8 Canals, roads and railways 50

2.9 The ‘workshop of the world’ 54

2.10 Trade, empire and shipping 56

2.11 SkillBuilder: Investigating a historical issue 58

2.12 Review and reflect 60

CHAPTER 3 DEPTH STUDY 1: MAKING A BETTER WORLD?

The Industrial Revolution (1750–1914):

(II) The impact on people 62

3.1 HOW DO WE KNOW ABOUT … ?

Life during the Industrial Revolution 64

3.2 The impact of enclosure 66

3.3 Conditions in factories and mines 70

3.4 Child labour 74

3.5 Urban conditions and people’s health 76

3.6 Poor laws and workhouses 78

3.7 Reformers and progress 80

3.8 Social unrest and trade unions 82

3.9 SkillBuilder: Recognising different perspectives 84

3.10 Review and reflect 86

CHAPTER 4 DEPTH STUDY 1: MAKING A BETTER WORLD?

Movement of peoples (1750–1901) 88

4.1 HOW DO WE KNOW ABOUT … ?

The movement of peoples (1750–1901) 90

4.2 Overview of slavery 92

4.3 Slavery and the cotton trade 96

4.4 The end of slavery? 98

4.5 Crime and punishment 100

4.6 Transportation to Australia 102

4.7 Convict life 106

4.8 Emigration to Australia 108

4.9 Migration to the goldfields 112

4.10 SkillBuilder: Planning a history essay 114

4.11 Review and reflect 116

Using ICT 118

CHAPTER 5 DEPTH STUDY 2: AUSTRALIA AND ASIA

Making a nation —

Australia (1750–1918):

(I) Colonisation and conflict 120

Note: The Depth Study Making a nation — Australia (1750–1918) is covered over two chapters because of the wide range and complexity of the curriculum content. This will make it easier for students to study this fascinating topic. Teachers should select the material from both chapters that best meets the needs of their students, rather than attempting to cover all the content from both chapters.

5.1 HOW DO WE KNOW ABOUT … ?

Race relations in colonial Australia 122

5.2 Beginnings of conflict 124

5.3 Resistance 128

5.4 Tragedy in Van Diemen’s Land 130

5.5 Blood on the frontiers 132

5.6 SkillBuilder: Identifying gaps in evidence 136

5.7 Reserves, missions and broken promises 138

5.8 The last frontiers 142

5.9 The Torres Strait Islanders 146

5.10 Attitudes to Asians: Chinese diggers 148

5.11 ‘White Australia’ and the outside world 150

5.12 Review and reflect 152

Using ICT 154

CHAPTER 6 DEPTH STUDY 2: AUSTRALIA AND ASIA

Making a nation —

Australia (1750–1918):

(II) From colonies to nationhood 156

6.1 HOW DO WE KNOW ABOUT … ?

Late colonial and early twentieth-century Australia 158

6.2 Towards democracy: Eureka and political rights 160

6.3 Whose Australia? Free selectors vs squatters 164

6.4 An Australian legend 166

6.5 City life 170

6.6 Working in cities and towns 172

6.7 Trade unions and political parties 174

6.8 Nationalism and Australian identity 178

6.9 SkillBuilder: Analysing cartoons on social issues 180

6.10 Voting rights for women 182

6.11 Federation 184

6.12 The early Commonwealth 188

6.13 Review and reflect 192

Using ICT 194

CHAPTER 7 DEPTH STUDY 2: AUSTRALIA AND ASIA

Asia and the world:

China (1750–1918) 196

7.1 HOW DO WE KNOW ABOUT … ?

Colonisation, conflict and change in China (1750–1918) 198

7.2 Qing China 200

7.3 Living under the emperor 202

7.4 Arrival of the foreigners 204

7.5 Effects of foreign influence on China 208

7.6 Social effects 210

7.7 Resistance in China 214

7.8 Consequences 218

7.9 SkillBuilder: Analysing cause and consequence 220

7.10 Review and reflect 222

CHAPTER 8 DEPTH STUDY 3: WORLD WAR I

World War I (1914–1918) 224

8.1 HOW DO WE KNOW ABOUT … ?

World War I 226

8.2 What caused the Great War? 228

8.3 The world at war 232

8.4 Australians in the Great War — an overview 234

8.5 Gallipoli 236

8.6 Trench warfare 240

8.7 The Western Front 242

8.8 SkillBuilder: Analysing photographs 244

8.9 The home front 246

8.10 The conscription issue 250

8.11 The Eastern Front: collapse and revolution 252

8.12 Peace and commemoration 256

8.13 Review and reflect 260

Using ICT 262

Glossary 264

Index 266

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