King Louis Philippe Teacher Resources
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1848 was a hot year for Europe, which endured political tumult and upheaval after years of tension buildup. This presentation details the circumstances surrounding revolutions in France, Austria-Hungary, Romania, Italy, Prussia, and Germany. The final slides detail the aftermath that led directly into the events of the upcoming 20th century.
In this online interactive history worksheet, students respond to 50 multiple choice questions about European history between 1815 and 1848. Students may submit their answers to be scored.
A panoramic view of the European revolutions of the 19th century ties these slides together, which feature paintings and maps to illustrate the effects of each revolution. Details and information about the Greek, Belgian, French, and Polish Revolutions will help to put the time period after Napoleon's reign in context for your students. With some editing, the slides could be easier to read (some text and pictures overlap).
Students study the portrayal of children in art across the centuries. In this art history lesson, students explore how children are portrayed in images over the course of history. This lesson is meant to accompany a visit to the Musee d'Orsay in France, but can be completed with a virtual tour found on the website.
Students study the complex relationships between art, artists, and the political establishment in the 19th and 20th centuries. In this art and history lesson, students study various photos, paintings, and sculptures and learn about the ideals they represented.
Students study the meaning of The Republic and the symbols of the Republic. They learn definitions and look at images that are meant to be a activity that comes before a museum visit. They look at images of artwork from this era of French history.
Students read information about Orientalism, the artists who painted in that style, and study examples of the art. In this art style activity, students read about the periods of Orientalism and the artists who created with the style. Students study example versions of the art and/or visit a museum with examples.
Students read, understand, and enjoy Les Miserables. They improve their skills in literary analysis, writing, and listening. Through the study of biblical and historical allusions, symbols, metaphors, and other figurative language, they trace theme of salvation.
Young scholars study the similarities and differences between British and American painters located in the Musee' d'Orsay. In this art history lesson, students learn how to observe and analyze pieces of different art styles. Young scholars read passages of biographical information for the artists and study some of the works.
Students review the ten principles of successful breastfeeding. They are interested in application of them in real lifelike simulations. Students use the slides provided for demonstration and review purposes before practice sessions of simulation.