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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 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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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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Was Dunkirk a success or failure?

Was Dunkirk a success or failure?

Lesson which uses sources to answer the question, Was Dunkirk a success or failure? WALT: To understand the events at Dunkirk and using Sources make a judgement MUST: Know what Dunkirk was. SHOULD: Be able to identify and explain the two different perspectives of Dunkirk through Sources. COULD: Use the Sources to answer a two sided GCSE style question.
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History Skills Display Breakdown.

History Skills Display Breakdown.

Display Material. Breakdown of 10 History Skills, each with a picture and brief description for the students. All 10 Skills one on a separate A4 slide.
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Cold War How did the Berlin Wall affect lives in Berlin?

Cold War How did the Berlin Wall affect lives in Berlin?

Learning Objectives: - To be able to explain the different aspects of life on the East and West sides of the Berlin Wall. - To make a judgement and explain in a GCSE question how the Berlin Wall affected people’s lives. MUST: Be able to explain what the Berlin Wall was and why it was built. SHOULD: Be able identify key features of the live on the West and East side of the Berlin Wall, as well as what was similar for both sides. COULD: Explain in a GSCE style question how the Berlin Wall affected the lives of people who lived in Berlin on both sides of the Berlin Wall.
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Assassination of Franz Ferdinand

Assassination of Franz Ferdinand

WALT: To understand the event of the Assassination of Franz Ferdinand. MUST: Be able to describe what happened in Sarajevo. SHOULD: Be able to explain how the events of Sarajevo led to the First World War. COULD: Connect the events of Sarajevo to the M.A.I.N. causes of the First World War.
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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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Holocaust What were the Concentration and Death Camps?

Holocaust What were the Concentration and Death Camps?

WALT: To be able to explain what the Final Solution was and its consequences. MUST: Know the difference between a Concentration and Death Camp. SHOULD: Be able to explain what the Final Solution was, and the structure of a Nazi Death Camp. COULD: Begin to explain the horror of Auschwitz by looking at a series of photographs which focus of the death camp of Auschwitz.
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Atomic Bomb How did the Atomic Bomb help to end the Second World War

Atomic Bomb How did the Atomic Bomb help to end the Second World War

WALT: To be able to explain what the Atomic Bomb was and how it ended the War. MUST: Know what VE day was and what an Atomic Bomb is. SHOULD: Be able to explain the effects of an Atomic bomb, and the details of the bombing of Hiroshima and Nagasaki. COULD: Begin to form an opinion about the Atomic bomb if it was a good idea to create it, and to look at the reaction of Robert Oppenheimer.
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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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Why did Britain win the Battle of Britain

Why did Britain win the Battle of Britain

Battle of Britain lesson, considering factors why Britain won. WALT: To understand the events of the Battle of Britain, and using factors to make a judgement. Students. MUST: Know what the Battle of Britain was. SHOULD: Be able to explain why Britain won the battle by using factors. COULD: Use the factors to create a strong argument of which is the most important factor for winning the Battle of Britain.
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Who had the most power, the King Henry II or the Church and Thomas Becket?

Who had the most power, the King Henry II or the Church and Thomas Becket?

LO: To use source deductions to make assess the power struggle between Henry II and Thomas Becket. MUST: Know the relationship between Henry II and Thomas Becket, and the events leading towards Thomas Becket’s death in 1170. SHOULD:Be able to explain the power struggle between the King and the Church in 12th Century England by Source deductions. COULD: Begin to make a judgement of who had the most power over the country.
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Why was the Hitler Youth important to Hitler?

Why was the Hitler Youth important to Hitler?

LO: To be able to explain the importance of the Hitler Youth through two Sources and a GCSE style exam Question. MUST: Know what the Hitler Jugend (HJ) and Bund Deutscher Mädel (BDM) was and what their role was in training German children into roles for the future of the Third Reich. SHOULD: Be able to explain two propaganda posters for the Hitler Youth by applying knowledge of activities the HJ and BDM did. COULD: Evaluation how useful both propaganda posters are to a Historian in a GCSE exam question.
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Which is the most significant cause for the beginning of the English Civil War?

Which is the most significant cause for the beginning of the English Civil War?

Learning Objective: To make a judgement of which is the most significant cause of the English Civil War. Outcomes: LO1: Make predictions about the causes of the English Civil War. LO2: Deduce from sources evidence which shows three causes of the English Civil War. LO3: Create an argument support by evidence of which is the most significant cause of the English Civil War. LO4: Conclude which is the most significant cause of the English Civil War. .
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What is the Schlieffen Plan

What is the Schlieffen Plan

WALT: Using a source to understand the Germany’s plan for the First World War. MUST: Know what the Schlieffen Plan was and it’s purpose. SHOULD: Be able to explain the Schlieffen Plan using a Source. COULD: Use the source to explain the start of the First World War, and linking your own knowledge to the source.
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What was Hitler's early life like?

What was Hitler's early life like?

WALT: To be able to explain Hitler’s early life and how he came to lead the NAZI Party. MUST: Be able to describe events in Hitler’s early life. SHOULD: Be able to explain how these events shaped his opinions. COULD: Begin to explain why Hitler’s views became popular amongst ordinary Germans in Weimar Germany.
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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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