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The Lost Colony at Roanoke (Tudor Exploration and Colonisation)
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The Lost Colony at Roanoke (Tudor Exploration and Colonisation)

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The mystery of the Lost Colony at Roanoke is explored in this lesson as part of a unit enquiry: ‘how did England become more connected with the wider world between 1492 -1642?’ Includes a video (from Smithsonian channel) introducing the mystery, followed by a task using five pieces of evidence for students to analyse to see what prevailing theories about the fate of the Roanoke Colony are most supported by the evidence. This is followed by an analysis of two interpretations from historians about the fate of the colony. Finally, a ‘counter the codswallop’ plenary. Intended to be taught to KS3.
Elizabethan England's links with the Islamic World
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Elizabethan England's links with the Islamic World

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Tudor and Elizabethan England’s links with the Islamic World (Morocco, the Barbary Coast, and the Ottoman and Persian Empires) are explored in this lesson as part of a unit enquiry: ‘how did England become more connected with the wider world between 1492 -1642?’ Includes all traditional phases of a lesson. A guided reading resource with several linked tasks, a detailed map, challenge task, as well as an analysis of an extract from Jerry Brotton’s fantastic *This Orient Isle: Elizabethan England and the Islamic World * (2016). Intended to be taught to KS3.
Elizabethan Exploration and Sailors
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Elizabethan Exploration and Sailors

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This is the introduction to a series of lessons, aimed at Y8, based around the inquiry: to what extent was Elizabethan England a Golden Age? Each lesson comes back to and refers to the arguments of two history teachers: Mr Oldham and Mr Williams. The series of lessons is as follows: Inquiry introduction. Elizabethan Religious Settlement. Elizabeth and the issue of marriage. Sailors and exploration during Elizabeth’s reign. Wealth and poverty in Elizabethan England. Culture and theatre in Elizabethan England. Mary Queen of Scots. Causes of the Anglo-Spanish conflict. The Spanish Armada.
'Who were the English?'
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'Who were the English?'

7 Resources
This bundle features all the lessons and resources needed to teach the enquiry: ‘Who were the English (before 1066)’? The enquiry focuses on the skill historical evidence. Overall, students will refer to five pieces of evidence (Roman skeletons discovered at Aballava fort, Sutton Hoo helmet, Bede’s account of Hadrian and Theodore, the Viking Domesday Stone, and a coin from the reign of King Æthelstan) in order to answer the enquiry question. The resources on the PowerPoints are hopefully self-explanatory in terms of how to deliver it to students. But there are brief instructions in the descriptions for each lesson. You can download the corresponding student booklet for free with all the required work sheets and resources. The lesson sequence for this enquiry is as follows: Roman Skeleton Mystery (2 lessons). Anglo-Saxon Kingdoms and Sutton Hoo (2 lessons). The Spread of Christianity in England. Viking Raid on Lindisfarne. Æthelstan, King of the English Review lesson: Who were the English (before 1066)?
Migration to Tudor and Stuart England
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Migration to Tudor and Stuart England

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Migration to Tudor and Stuart England is explored in this lesson as part of a unit enquiry: ‘how did England become more connected with the wider world between 1492 -1642?’ Includes a starter task based around the 1511 Westminster Scroll (John Blanke), followed by a mix and match task based on migration factors (why migration happens), followed by the main task: a ‘living graph’ to show the different experiences of each migrant group. The migrant groups covered are: Portuguese Conversos, European ‘alien’ migrants, Romani Gypsies, French Huguenots, Africans (‘blackamoors’) and Native Americans. Intended to be taught to KS3.
Was Elizabethan England a Golden Age?
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Was Elizabethan England a Golden Age?

9 Resources
This is a series of lessons, aimed at Y8, based around the inquiry: to what extent was Elizabethan England a Golden Age? Each lesson comes back to and refers to the arguments of two history teachers: Mr Oldham and Mr Williams. The series of lessons is as follows: Inquiry introduction. Elizabethan Religious Settlement. Elizabeth and the issue of marriage. Sailors and exploration during Elizabeth’s reign. Wealth and poverty in Elizabethan England. Culture and theatre in Elizabethan England. Mary Queen of Scots. Causes of the Anglo-Spanish conflict. The Spanish Armada.
'Who were the English?' - Student Booklet
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'Who were the English?' - Student Booklet

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This is the student work booklet attached to the lesson sequence and enquiry question: ‘who were the English (before 1066)?’. The lesson sequence is as follows: Roman Skeleton Mystery (2 lessons). Anglo-Saxon Kingdoms and Sutton Hoo (2 lessons). The Spread of Christianity in England. Viking Raid on Lindisfarne. Æthelstan, King of the English Review lesson: Who were the English (before 1066)? This workbook features all the necessary resources for all the lessons of the enquiry (therefore no additional printing is required). It also features a Meanwhile Elsewhere homework task (credited. Available separately online).
Elizabethan Religious Settlement (Middle Way)
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Elizabethan Religious Settlement (Middle Way)

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This is the introduction to a series of lessons, aimed at Y8, based around the inquiry: to what extent was Elizabethan England a Golden Age? Each lesson comes back to and refers to the arguments of two history teachers: Mr Oldham and Mr Williams. The series of lessons is as follows: Inquiry introduction. Elizabethan Religious Settlement. Elizabeth and the issue of marriage. Sailors and exploration during Elizabeth’s reign. Wealth and poverty in Elizabethan England. Culture and theatre in Elizabethan England. Mary Queen of Scots. Causes of the Anglo-Spanish conflict. The Spanish Armada.
To what extent was Elizabethan England a Golden Age? Enquiry Introduction.
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To what extent was Elizabethan England a Golden Age? Enquiry Introduction.

(1)
This is the introduction to a series of lessons, aimed at Y8, based around the inquiry: to what extent was Elizabethan England a Golden Age? Each lesson comes back to and refers to the arguments of two history teachers: Mr Oldham and Mr Williams. The series of lessons is as follows: Inquiry introduction. Elizabethan Religious Settlement. Elizabeth and the issue of marriage. Sailors and exploration during Elizabeth’s reign. Wealth and poverty in Elizabethan England. Culture and theatre in Elizabethan England. Mary Queen of Scots. Causes of the Anglo-Spanish conflict. The Spanish Armada.