What was the Battle of Hastings?

What was the Battle of Hastings?

LO: To be able to use Primary Sources to explain the events of the Battle of Hastings in 1066. MUST: Know what happened at the Battle of Hastings in 1066, and why William won. SHOULD: Be able to use primary sources to explain the reason for William the Conquerors victory at the Battle of Hastings. COULD: Discuss and explain which source is the most useful for explaining the event.
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What caused the Great Plague in 1665-1666?

What caused the Great Plague in 1665-1666?

What caused the Great Plague in 1665-1666? WALT: To understand the different reasons which people believed caused the plague. MUST: Know what the Great Plague was in 1665-1666. SHOULD: Be able to identify how people tried to stay safe from the Plague and its effects on the body. COULD: Be able to identity and make a judgement on which cause for the Great Plague you find the most believable.
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English Civil War Why was Charles I executed?

English Civil War Why was Charles I executed?

Why was Charles I executed? WALT: To understand the arguments given in Charles I trial. MUST: Know what happened to Charles I after the Civil War. SHOULD: Understand the different arguments people had about Charles I during his trial. COULD: Evaluate the arguments to make your own judgement and support it with evidence to create your own strong argument.
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English Civil War Why did the English Civil War start?  – Short Term Causes

English Civil War Why did the English Civil War start? – Short Term Causes

Why did the English Civil War start? – Short Term Causes WALT: To understand the short term causes of the English Civil War. MUST: Know what the short term causes were which led to the English Civil War. SHOULD: Be able to identify the arguments of the King and Parliament, then putting them into key categories. COULD: Write an extended answer that explains which short term causes led to the English Civil War.
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English Civil War Why was the Battle of Marston Moor  a turning point?

English Civil War Why was the Battle of Marston Moor a turning point?

Why was the Battle of Marston Moor a turning point? WALT: To understand why Marston Moor was a turning for the English Civil War. MUST: Know what the Battle of Marston Moor was in the Civil War. SHOULD: Be able to explain the events of the Battle of Marston Moor. COULD: Explain why the Battle of Marston Moor was an important turning point in the English Civil War.
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English Civil War ASSESSMENT: Was Oliver Cromwell a  Hero or Villain?

English Civil War ASSESSMENT: Was Oliver Cromwell a Hero or Villain?

ASSESSMENT: Was Oliver Cromwell a Hero or Villain? WALT: To successfully complete the Cromwell Assessment. MUST: Complete the Assessment by explaining if Cromwell was a Hero or a Villain. SHOULD: Complete the Assessment by identifying information which support the interpretation that Cromwell was a Hero or a Villain. COULD: Complete the Assessment by giving reasons which are explained for both why Cromwell was either a Hero or a Villain, including your own judgement
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What was life like during the Great Plague?

What was life like during the Great Plague?

What was life like during the Great Plague? WALT: To understand what life was like during the Plague in London. MUST: Know what happened in London and the fear people experienced. SHOULD: Be able to give examples of the cures that were attempted in the 1600s. COULD: Create and suggest your own cure which is compared and contrasted to other cures used in the 1600s.
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English Civil War Charles I Execution Newspaper Challenge

English Civil War Charles I Execution Newspaper Challenge

Charles I - Newspaper Challenge WALT: To create an exciting and informative newspaper article about Charles I trial and execution. MUST: Write a Newspaper article which outlines Charles Trial. SHOULD: Include in the Newspaper article identified and explained reasons if Charles deserved to die. COULD: Make a clear judgement if Charles I deserved to die, including explained reasons and suggest what might happen to England next.
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English Civil War Oliver Cromwell: Hero or Villain?

English Civil War Oliver Cromwell: Hero or Villain?

Oliver Cromwell: Hero or Villain? WALT: To make a judgement if Oliver Cromwell was a Hero or a Villain? MUST: Know who Oliver Cromwell was and what he did. SHOULD: Be able to use the information to make a judgement able Cromwell if he was a Hero or Villain. COULD: Use the information to explain both sides of the argument before making your own judgement.
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Was the Gunpowder Plot a  Protestant Conspiracy?

Was the Gunpowder Plot a Protestant Conspiracy?

Was the Gunpowder Plot a Protestant Conspiracy? WALT: To use the evidence to decide if the Gunpowder Plot was a conspiracy. ALL: To understand that there are two different interpretations of the Gunpowder Plot. MOST: Will be able to use the sources to explain and understand both interpretations of the Gunpowder Plot. SOME: Will understand both interpretations of the Gunpowder Plot and make a judgement of which interpretation is the most convincing.
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English Civil War Who is the Boy in Blue?

English Civil War Who is the Boy in Blue?

Who is the Boy in Blue? WALT: To understand what effect the English Civil War had on people’s daily life. MUST: Be able to identify who a ‘Royalist’ and ’Parliamentarian’ were. SHOULD: Be able to apply your knowledge to explain a Pictorial Source. COULD: Be able to explain how the Source relates and displays the conflict of the English Civil War.
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What do we know about the English Civil War?

What do we know about the English Civil War?

What do we know about the English Civil War? MUST: Make a leaflet which says what the English Civil War was and who fought on which side. SHOULD: Be able to make a leaflet which explains the three key factors for the beginning of the English Civil War. COULD: Make a leaflet which includes the above and either explains a source or has information about a Battle during the English Civil War.
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English Civil War ASSESSMENT: Which of these three sources is the  most useful to a historian?

English Civil War ASSESSMENT: Which of these three sources is the most useful to a historian?

ASSESSMENT: Which of these three sources is the most useful to a historian? WALT: To successfully complete the Source Assessment. MUST: Complete the Assessment by explaining what the Sources tell say. SHOULD: Complete the Assessment by identifying information from the Sources to suggest which is the most useful. COULD: Complete the Assessment by giving reasons for what you can learn from the Sources, which reaches a conclusion to say which is the most useful.
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English Civil War What can we learn from these sources?

English Civil War What can we learn from these sources?

What can we learn from these sources? WALT: Understanding the causes of the English Civil War through Source analysis. MUST: Be able to answer the ‘W’ questions about the three main sources. SHOULD: Understand how to use these sources to learn about the English Civil War. COULD: Begin to compare the sources and say which is the most useful to a Historian studying the English Civil War.
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What was the Gunpowder Plot of 5th November 1605?

What was the Gunpowder Plot of 5th November 1605?

What was the Gunpowder Plot of 1605? WALT: To know what the Gunpowder Plot was and who was involved. ALL: Should be able to summaries the events of the 5th of November 1605. MOST: Will be able to explain why the Plot happened and who was the most responsible for the Plot. SOME: Will understand the Plot and be able to explain the consequences of the Plot for the Catholics of England during James I’s reign.
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English Civil War Why did the English Civil War start?  – Long Term Causes

English Civil War Why did the English Civil War start? – Long Term Causes

Why did the English Civil War start? – Long Term Causes WALT: To understand the long term causes of the English Civil War. MUST: Know what the English Civil War was, and who was on each side. SHOULD: Be able to identify and categories the long term causes. COULD: Be able to make a judgement of which long term cause contributed the most to the start of the English Civil War.
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History and Politics What makes a great Prime Minister?

History and Politics What makes a great Prime Minister?

LO: To be able to explain the actions of at least four different Prime Minister of Britain. LO: To discuss and make judgement of which Prime Minister of Britain is the greatest and why. Supported by a verbal argument. MUST: Know the role of the Prime Minister in British Government and be able to explain the actions of at least 4 different PM’s since the end of the Second World War. SHOULD: Be able to explain and compare different Prime Ministers through their leadership, popularity, national and international action. COULD: Come to a supported judgement of which is the greatest Prime Minister.
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Romans Why were the Roman Roads important?

Romans Why were the Roman Roads important?

WALT: To know why the Romans built roads and why they are still important today. MUST: Be able to explain why the Romans built so many roads. SHOULD: Explain the different reasons why the Romans built these roads and why they were ‘cambered’. COULD: Compare different reasons of why the Roman Roads were important and make an overall opinion of which is the most important reason.
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What is History? History Skills Introduction.

What is History? History Skills Introduction.

LO: To be able to explain History as a Skill based subject by identifying core Historical Skills. MUST: Know that History is a Skills based subject and where information is gained from. SHOULD: Be able to explain different Historical Skills that will be used throughout different History lessons, in a range of different topics. COULD: Begin to use Historical Skills such as Chronology and Primary and Secondary Sources.
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History Mystery Can you solve the mystery of the Mary Celeste using History Skills?

History Mystery Can you solve the mystery of the Mary Celeste using History Skills?

LO: To use Historical Skills to create a theory to solve the Historical Mystery of the Mary Celeste. MUST: Know an outline of a Historical Mystery and the need for History Skills to solve it. SHOULD: Be able to use History Skills in a team to create a theory to solve the mystery of the Mary Celeste. COULD:Begin to judge all the theory’s to create your own conniving theory.
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