1. Geography--social and political (living standards, population, environment)
2. Government--structure, forms, ideologies
3. Canadian history (1914-1990s) including a focus on each of the separate
decades; WWI; WWII; Cold War, peacekeeping
4. Current events
What to bring to class each day
, pencils, highlighter, ruler
-one 3-inch binder with lined paper
Dividers labelled as the following:
1. Government/Politics (ch. 9, 10, 11)
2. WWI (ch. 2)
8. Population (ch. 13)
3. 1920s (ch. 3) 10. Environment (ch. 17)
9. Living Standards (ch. 14)
11. General information 4. 1930s (ch. 4)
5. WWII (chapter 5)
6. Cold War (ch. 6)
7. Society and Identity (ch. 7/8)
Total: 11 dividers
Key Elements of the Social Studies 11 curriculum
-Government and Politics
-Society & Identity
-Autonomy & International Involvement
In June, you will write the Social Studies 11 Provincial Exam (worth 20% of overall grade).
Regular attendance; if you are absent, it is your responsibility to find out what you missed. The textbook and handouts do not replace valuable classroom instruction, so try to avoid unnecessary absences.
Please make the effort to be on time and ready to learn before the bell goes; arriving late is disruptive and leads to you missing information.
Bring your supplies each day.
Be respectful of yourself, others, and the classroom environment.
Students are strongly discouraged from bringing things to class which may distract teaching or learning.
Hand in all assignments (on time and completed to the best of your ability).
Actively participate: ask questions, check Student Connect, check the course website.
***Any form of plagiarism (copying the ideas/words of any other person or source) will result in a zero. Plagiarism is very serious: it is the theft of intellectual property. I will teach you how to properly cite any other sources you have consulted which help shape your own ideas.
Calvin & Hobbes by Bill Watterson