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Jacaranda History Alive 9 Australian Curriculum 2E LearnON & Print

Jacaranda History Alive 9 Australian Curriculum 2E LearnON & Print
Title information
Author/s
Darlington
ISBN13 9780730346623
Pub date November 2017
Pages 320
RRP $69.95
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Jacaranda History Alive 9 Australian Curriculum, 2nd Edition learnON & Print

This combined print and digital title provides 100% coverage of the Australian Curriculum for History. The textbook comes with a complimentary activation code for learnON, the powerful digital learning platform making learning personalised and visible for both students and teachers.

The latest editions of Jacaranda History Alive Australian Curriculum series include these key features:

  • Topics are organised around inquiry or ‘big’ questions, then structured into subtopics that present sections of content to suit classroom teaching
  • A focus on historical sources, with accompanying activities, targets students’ understanding and application of historical skills and concepts
  • Activity banks at the end of each subtopic allow students to apply knowledge, skills and concepts as required by the curriculum
  • Skillbuilders provide an in-depth learning sequence to help students master key historical skills
  • Review sections with activities check students’ understanding and application of historical skills and concepts
  • Reading content with integrated media that provides a dynamic and uninterrupted learning experience

For teachers, learnON includes additional teacher resources such as quarantined questions and answers, curriculum grids and work programs.

To complement the History Alive series, Jacaranda World History Atlas and MyWorld History Atlas (digital) is available for Years 7–10.

How to use the Jacaranda History Alive resource suite viii

Acknowledgements x

Overview 1: The Making of the Modern World

1 The modern world and Australia (1750–1918) 1

1.1 Overview 1

1.2 How do we know about the world from 1750–1918? 3

1.3 European empires in the late eighteenth century 5

1.4 The French Revolution — a turning point in history 8

1.5 The Industrial Revolution 13

1.6 Nationalism and imperialism 17

1.7 Global population movements: slaves, convicts and migrants 20

1.8 Progressive ideas and movements 24

1.9 SkillBuilder: Understanding a historical debate 26

1.10 Review 29

Depth study 1: Making a better world?

2 The Industrial Revolution (1750–1914): (I) Technology and progress 32

2.1 Overview 32

2.2 How do we know about the Industrial Revolution? 34

2.3 The agricultural revolution 36

2.4 The population explosion 40

2.5 Power: from horses, wind and water to steam 42

2.6 Making textiles: from home to factory 46

2.7 Coal and iron 50

2.8 Entrepreneurs and banks 52

2.9 Canals, roads and railways 54

2.10 The ‘workshop of the world’ 59

2.11 Trade, empire and shipping 62

2.12 SkillBuilder: Investigating a historical issue 64

2.13 Review 67

3 The Industrial Revolution (1750–1914): (II) The impact on people 70

3.1 Overview 70

3.2 How do we know about life during the Industrial Revolution? 72

3.3 The impact of enclosure 74

3.4 Conditions in factories and mines 78

3.5 Child labour 83

3.6 Urban conditions and people’s health 85

3.7 Poor laws and workhouses 88

3.8 Reformers and progress 90

3.9 Social unrest and trade unions 93

3.10 SkillBuilder: Recognising different perspectives 96

3.11 Review 98

4 Movement of peoples (1750–1901) 102

4.1 Overview 102

4.2 How do we know about the movement of peoples (1750–1901)? 104

4.3 Overview of slavery 106

4.4 Slavery and the cotton trade 110

4.5 The end of slavery? 112

4.6 Crime and punishment 114

4.7 Transportation to Australia 117

4.8 Convict life 121

4.9 Emigration to Australia 123

4.10 Migration to the goldfields 128

4.11 SkillBuilder: Planning a history essay 131

4.12 Research project: Female convicts 134

4.13 Review 135

DEPTH STUDY 2: AUSTRALIA AND ASIA

5 Making a nation — Australia (1750–1918): (I) Colonisation and conflict 138

5.1 Overview 138

5.2 How do we know about race relations in colonial Australia? 140

5.3 Beginnings of conflict 143

5.4 Resistance 147

5.5 Tragedy in Van Diemen’s Land 150

5.6 Blood on the frontiers 152

5.7 SkillBuilder: Identifying gaps in evidence 156

5.8 Reserves, missions and broken promises 159

5.9 The last frontiers 164

5.10 The Torres Strait Islanders 168

5.11 Attitudes to Asians: Chinese diggers 171

5.12 ‘White Australia’ and the outside world 173

5.13 Research project: The Panter, Harding and Goldwyer memorial 176

5.14 Review 178

6 Making a nation — Australia (1750–1918): (II) From colonies to nationhood 181

6.1 Overview 181

6.2 How do we know about late colonial and early twentieth-century Australia? 183

6.3 Towards democracy: Eureka and political rights 185

6.4 Whose Australia? Free selectors vs squatters 188

6.5 An Australian legend 190

6.6 City life 194

6.7 Working in cities and towns 197

6.8 Trade unions and political parties 199

6.9 Nationalism and Australian identity 203

6.10 SkillBuilder: Analysing cartoons on social issues 206

6.11 Voting rights for women 207

6.12 Federation 210

6.13 The early Commonwealth 216

6.14 Research project: Eureka — an interview 220

6.15 Review 222

7 Asia and the world: China (1750–1918) 225

7.1 Overview 225

7.2 How do we know about colonisation, conflict and change in China (1750–1918)? 227

7.3 Qing China 229

7.4 Living under the emperor 231

7.5 Arrival of the foreigners 235

7.6 Effects of foreign influence on China 238

7.7 Social effects 240

7.8 Resistance in China 244

7.9 Consequences 248

7.10 SkillBuilder: Analysing cause and consequence 250

7.11 Review 253

DEPTH STUDY 3: WORLD WAR I

8 World War I (1914–1918) 256

8.1 Overview 256

8.2 How do we know about World War I? 258

8.3 What caused the Great War? 260

8.4 The world at war 265

8.5 Australians in the Great War — an overview 268

8.6 Gallipoli 271

8.7 Trench warfare 275

8.8 The Western Front 277

8.9 SkillBuilder: Analysing photographs 279

8.10 The home front 281

8.11 The conscription issue 286

8.12 The Eastern Front: collapse and revolution 289

8.13 Peace and commemoration 292

8.14 Research project: The Anzac Day memorials 295

8.15 Review 297

Glossary 300

Index 304

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