Wednesday, October 26, 2005

World History, Ch. 21 Revolutions in Europe and Latin America, Sections 1-3

Ch. 21 Revolutions in Europe and Latin America

Caption, p. 527

Section 1 An Age of Ideologies
Universal manhood suffrage

Lesson Plan Focus

After 1815, conservatives called for a return to the political and social structure that existed before 1789. Liberals embraced the ideas of the Enlightenment and wanted to limit the power of monarchs. Nationalists, by urging national independence, threatened the powerful empires of Europe. Conflicts emerged as conservative leaders opposed liberal and nationalist demands.

Caption, p. 528
Caption, p. 530

Section 2 To the Barricades!
Guide for Reading
Why did revolts break out in France in 1830 and 1848?
How did revolutions in France affect other parts of Europe?
Why did the revolts of 1830 and 1848 generally fail to achieve their goals?

Section 1 Review

Lesson Plan Focus

Charles X’s attempt to restore absolutism in France resulted in the July revolution of 1830. An economic slump, coupled with discontent over social and political issues, sparked revolution again in 1848. These French uprising inspired revolts in other parts of Europe. Many of the revolutions failed because they were put down by military force and because they did not have mass support.

Caption, p. 532
Map, p. 533
Caption, p. 535

Section 2 Review

Section 3 Latin American Wars of Independence

Lesson Plan Focus

Enlightenment ideas, revolutions in other lands, and dissatisfaction with European rule caused revolutions in Latin America. In Haiti, an army of former slaves ended French rule in a struggle that cost more lives than any other Latin American revolution. As a result of revolutions in Mexico, Central America, and South America, independent Latin American nations emerged.

Caption, p. 538
Parallels Through Time, p. 540
Cause and Effect, p. 541
Map, p. 542

Section 3 Review

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