1 RENAISSANCE AND REFORMATION S. Anderson World History
2 The Waning of the Middle Ages Starting in the 12 th Century, life in Europe began to change. The Crusades brought new goods from the East to Europe, stimulating a rebirth of trade. They also weakened the Byzantine Empire, contributing to its later collapse.
3 The Waning of the Middle Ages, cont d New trade led to the growth of towns, the development of a middle class, and the greater use of money. Instead of performing services for their feudal lord, many people began using money to pay the lord instead. Other events that contributed to the end of the medieval period were the Great Famine, the Black Death, the Hundred Years War, and the Great Schism.
4 The Great Famine ( ) Unusually heavy rains led to flooding. Eventually, crops spoiled and livestock drowned in waterlogged fields. The result was the Great Famine. Farm animals needed for work were slaughtered for food, and seed grain was eaten. This shortage of grain increased grain prices by more than 6 times. Millions of people died from the famine. Many questioned the Church why this catastrophe was happening.
5 The Black Death ( ) The Black Death (bubonic plague) occurred only 25 years after the Great Famine. Rats with fleas carrying the disease entered Europe from Asia on trading ships. Between 1347 and 1351, 25 million people, about onethird of Europe s population, died in the epidemic. People were buried in mass graves without receiving any blessing from the Church.
6 The Black Death, cont d ( ) Some blamed Jewish people for poisoning the wells; others claimed the plague was God s punishment for sinful living. The Black Death created a labor shortage in Europe. Large numbers of peasants escaped from serfdom when landowners and towns, needing laborers, offered them freedom in exchange for work.
8 The Hundred Years War ( ) The Hundred Years War between England and France broke out when the French king died without an heir, and the King of England claimed the French throne. This long period of warfare slowly strengthened royal power in both countries. Instead of relying on a feudal army based on the service of his nobles, each king developed a standing army of foot soldiers.
9 The Hundred Years War ( ) New weapons emerged, such as the English long bow. Later gunpowder and cannons were introduced from China. Knights became less important in battle. Both England and France also developed greater national feeling, and loyalty to their kings.
10 The Hundred Years War ( ) Joan of Arc, a young French maiden, rallied French troops around the heir to the throne. She turned the tide when she successfully drove the English out of the city of Orleans and crowned the new French king at Rheims Cathedral. Later, Joan was captured and burned at the stake by the English as a witch. But within 20 years after her death, the war was over.
11 Joan of Arc
12 The Great Schism ( ) The Pope often clashed with Europe s secular (non-religious) rulers. Kings sought the right to appoint bishops, who controlled vast areas of land; they also wanted to try priests in royal courts, and to tax Church lands. The Pope resisted these demands.
13 The Great Schism, cont d ( ) In 1305, a Frenchman was elected Pope. He moved the Papacy from Rome to Avignon in France, where it fell under the French King s influence. In 1378, an Italian was elected Pope, who decided to move the Papacy back to Rome. French cardinals claimed the election was unlawful and elected a French Pope to keep the Papacy in Avignon. This schism (split) greatly weakened the Church s authority.
14 The Great Schism, cont d ( ) A Church Council made matters worse by electing a third Pope in Finally, a new Church Council deposed all three Popes, and elected a single Pope in 1417, but the church s prestige was greatly weakened.
15 The Renaissance A new interest in learning about the classical civilizations of Greece and Rome developed in the city-states of Italy in the 1400 s. This led to a period of great intellectual and artistic creativity, known as the Renaissance, meaning rebirth. The renaissance is often considered as one of the great turning points in the history of Western Civilization.
16 The Renaissance, cont d The Renaissance began in Italy in part because of its strategic location on the Mediterranean Sea. As trade between Asia and Europe increased, the cities of Italy emerged as centers of banking, commerce, and handicrafts. Genoa, Pisa, and Venice became important centers of Mediterranean trade. As home to the Popes, Rome collected revenues from throughout Europe.
17 The Renaissance, cont d The city-states of Milan, Florence, and Sienna grew wealthy from banking, farming, and making goods. Italian city-states also flourished because no single ruler, as in France, had united the peninsula and crushed their independence.
18 The Renaissance, cont d During the Renaissance, wealthy Italian merchants and nobles acted as patrons, supporting artists, writers and scholars. Secularism increased as people began to show greater interest in this world than in the life hereafter. People used observation and experience to explain the world, rather than simply relying on traditional Church teachings.
19 The Renaissance, cont d In Italy, scholars were still surrounded by the remains of ancient civilizations. They were impressed by the achievements of pre- Christian artists and thinkers. Like the ancient Greeks, Renaissance thinkers believed in the power of human reason to explain the world. They looked on man as the focus of all things. Humanists placed great emphasis on the dignity, worth, and uniqueness of each person.
20 The Impact of the Renaissance Renaissance artists, architects, scholars, and writers and scientists created a legacy of achievement that still influences us today. The Artistic Impact: Painting and Sculpture Before the Renaissance, art in Italy was greatly influenced by Byzantine styles. Religious paintings were highly decorative, often with gold and jewels, but appeared flat and un-lifelike. Figures often floated in space without shadows. The size of a figure was based on its importance, not where it was placed in the picture.
21 In the 1300s, the painter Giotto ( ) had already astonished Italians by painting in an entirely new style, using scenes with figures in lifelike space. Giotto s figures stood firmly on the ground, became smaller as they receded in space, were given depth by realistic shading, and showed emotions and gestures.
22 During the Renaissance, each generation of Italian artists made improvements to make their paintings more realistic. Their challenge was to show three dimensional space on a twodimensional surface. Masaccio ( ) and other artists developed the rules of perspective, using guidelines to calculate how things recede in the distance until they reached a vanishing point. These artists also introduced shadows and other realistic effects.
23 Italian painting reached its peak during the High Renaissance with paintings of Leonardo Da Vinci ( ) was a sculptor and inventor as well as painter of such works as the Mona Lisa and The Last Supper. Da Vinci discovered how to use shadowing and blurred lines, especially on the eyes and mouth, to make his subjects appear incredibly lifelike. Leonardo also had one of the best scientific minds of his time. To understand human anatomy, he dissected human corpses. His notebooks include designs for a parachute and machine gun.
24 original restored
25 Michelangelo ( ) was a Florentine artist. His major sculptures, such as David, Moses, and the Pieta, were startlingly realistic, just like the paintings of the time. Each sculpture was carved from a single slab of marble. His giant fresco painting of Bible scenes on the ceiling of the Sistine Chapel in Rome is considered one of the greatest works of art of all time. A fresco is a painting made on fresh plaster. Michelangelo s sculptures and paintings equally glorified the human form.
26 The Sistine Chapel
27 The Artistic Impact: Architecture Renaissance architects studied the ruins of buildings from ancient Rome to develop a new Renaissance style. They abandoned the pointed arches and ornamentation of the Middle Ages. They used the columns and circular arches of ancient architecture for a simpler classical style. In early Renaissance Florence, citizens built a large cathedral but did not know how to complete its giant roof. They held a competition among architects. Filippo Brunelleschi, who had studied Roman buildings, was chosen as the winner. He developed a dome that created an immense interior space. At the time, the cathedral in Florence was the largest church in the world. These accomplishments in art demonstrated the Renaissance fascination with this world rather than the next, as well as the technical achievements possible from the application of reason.
28 Florence Cathedral
29 The Intellectual Impact: Scholarship and Literature Renaissance humanists studied classical Roman and Greek literature, poetry, and philosophy. The Italian scholar Petrarch, the Father of Humanism, collected and studied ancient texts. New methods of criticizing texts led some, like Erasmus, to question the Church. Other Renaissance authors wrote on secular (non-religious) subjects. Renaissance writers described the dignity of man, celebrated the pleasures of the senses and instructed nobles in how to behave in a prince s court. Many writers, like Boccaccio, wrote in the vernacular (local) language instead of Latin. As the Renaissance spread, writers such as Rabelais in France, William Shakespeare in England, and Cervantes in Spain completed works in their own native languages.
30 The Political Impact Niccolo Machiavelli was a courtier and politician in Florence, the most powerful Renaissance city-state. His book, The Prince, was a guidebook in how to secure and maintain political power. Machiavelli argued that the most successful rulers were not those who acted according to laws or conscience, but those who were willing to do whatever was necessary to hold power: the end justifies the means.
31 The Political Impact The wealth of the Italian city-states, the weakening of the Church, the reasoning of writers like Machiavelli contributed to the Renaissance concept of reason of state. Rulers justified taking whatever measures they needed to strengthen their state in order to survive. They collected taxes and raised armies, often by hiring professional soldiers. They also exchanged ambassadors, creating modern diplomacy. Rulers in larger states like France soon copied these practices.
32 The Economic Impact Renaissance ideas and products quickly spread all over Europe. People strove to improve their material conditions, while the wealthy accumulated more luxury goods. This encouraged and increase in trade, a greater variety of products (especially clothes, foods, wines, and furnishings), and the growth of cities. The Intellectual Impact: Science and Technology The Renaissance spirit of inquiry also led to important discoveries in science. The Church taught that the Earth was the center of the universe. Nicholas Copernicus ( ), a Polish scientist, took careful measurements that led him to conclude that the Earth orbited the sun. His work was banned by the Church, since it opposed Church doctrine.
33 Nicholas Copernicus
34 The Intellectual Impact: Science and Technology, cont d Galileo Galilei ( ) was a famous Italian scientist. His studies of motion laid the foundation for modern physics. Galileo s observations with one of the first telescopes strengthened his belief in Copernicus theory. Charges were brought against Galileo by the Catholic Church. He was told that he could no longer publicly state that the Earth moved around the sun. In 1632, he was ordered to appear before the Inquisition in Rome. At his trial, he was found guilty and was confined to his home.
35 Galileo Galilei
36 Gutenburg s Revolution in Printing For thousands of years, Europeans had copied all of their scrolls and books by hand. Most of these works were found in monasteries and Church libraries. Block printing was invented in China and introduced to Europe in the 1300s. The printer cut out every word on the face of a wooden block, leaving the letters raised. The block was inked, then the paper was laid on it and pressed down. With block printing, the printer could make copies of a book, but the blocks took a long time to cut, and each block could print only one page. Johann Gutenburg developed a printing press with movable type in Germany around Gutenburg created individual letters of metal, which were held together in a frame. The type for each page could be broken down and reused. It was much easier to reset type than to carve an entirely new wooden block.
37 Gutenburg s Revolution in Printing, cont d The invention of movable type, along with the use of a special press and oil-based inks, allowed the mass production of printed books for the first time. This encouraged the spread of new ideas. More people also began to learn to read.
38 The Protestant Reformation The spirit of inquiry of the Renaissance, as well as the knowledge of the widespread corruption of the Church, led to new challenges to the Pope s authority. Many had entered the clergy to gain power and wealth rather than because of faith. They sometimes held more church positions than they could properly fulfill, or had secret spouses or children. The Papacy experienced a growing loss of spiritual influence, as the Pope and members of the Church hierarchy acted more like secular princes than spiritual leaders. People like Erasmus in Holland and Sir Thomas Moore in England sought reform within the Catholic Church, but Church leaders were slow to respond.
39 Luther and His Ideas In the early sixteenth century, the Catholic Church had fallen into the practice of selling indulgences pardons from punishment for committing a sin, allowing the sinner to enter Heaven. This practice brought in a great deal of revenue for the Church. The Pope was using money from the sale of indulgences to construct St. Peter s Basilica in Rome. Martin Luther ( ) was an Augustinian monk. In 1517, Luther posted Ninety-Five Theses (statements) on a church door in Germany. His theses challenged the Pope s right to sell indulgences.
40 St. Peter s Basilica
41 Luther and His Ideas, cont d Luther believed that neither priests nor the Pope had special powers to provide salvation to individuals. Like St. Augustine, he valued faith in God. Luther concluded that only through faith in God could a person be saved and go to Heaven. He also believed that each individual must read and understand the Bible for himself or herself to achieve this faith. Because of his writings, the Pope excommunicated Luther expelling him from the Church. In defiance, he publicly burned the Pope s decrees. Luther was next summoned to appear before Charles V (the Holy Roman Emperor) and representatives of the German states at the city of Worms. When Luther refused to recant at the Diet (assembly) of Worms, Charles V banned him as an outlaw.
42 Luther and His Ideas, cont d Luther was able to obtain protection from several German princes, who helped him to succeed. He appealed to their feelings of German patriotism against sending money to a Pope in Italy. Luther responded to the Pope s condemnation by establishing the Lutheran Church. He felt believers did not need special priests: each person could read the bible on his or her own. For this reason, Luther translated the New Testament into German and wrote a number of pamphlets to persuade others. The reformers became known as Protestants. Many German princes adopted Protestantism. They also used this as an opportunity to seize Church lands and close monasteries. When German peasants rebelled in , Luther sided with the princes. He had attacked the Pope, but he supported secular authority.
43 Martin Luther
44 Later Reformers Gutenburg s invention of movable type helped Luther and his followers spread their ideas throughout Europe. Other reformers followed Luther s lead. John Calvin ( ) started a new Protestant Church in Geneva. Calvin reasoned that since God was all-knowing, it was predestined (already decided by God) who would be saved and who would be damned. While faith was the key to salvation, it was God who gave faith to some and denied it to others. Only the Elect would be saved. Calvinists encouraged hard work and a strict moral code. They saw worldly success as a sign of God s favor.
45 The Catholic Counter-Reformation As Protestantism swept across many parts of Europe, the Catholic Church reacted by making limited reforms and curbing earlier abuses. This movement is known as the Catholic Counter- Reformation. At the Council of Trent, the Church redefined Catholic beliefs and ended the sale of indulgences. The Church also banned Protestant books and established the Inquisition, a court whose purpose was to punish heretics those who denied Church teachings.
46 The Political Impact of the Reformation Under the leadership of the Pope and with the support of the Holy Roman Emperor, Catholics checked the further spread of Protestantism and even won some areas back to Catholicism. In general, France, Italy, Spain, and Southern Germany remained Catholic. Northern Germany, Holland, and Scandinavia became Protestant. At first, England remained Catholic. However, when the Pope refused Henry VIII s demand for a divorce from his Spanish wife, Henry broke with the Catholic Church and turned to Protestantism. Henry closed English monasteries, seized all Church lands, and declared himself head of the English Church in the Act of Supremacy. (1534).
47 The Political Impact of the Reformation, cont d Wars between Catholics and Protestants began in the 1520s and lasted for more than a century. During the Thirty Years War ( ), as many as one-third of the German population was killed. The Reformation tended to strengthen the power of secular rulers. In Protestant countries, people no longer had allegiance to the Pope: the secular ruler became the highest authority. In Catholic countries, the Church gave more power to secular rulers to help fight Protestantism. Queen Elizabeth I of England was a good example of a strong secular ruler. Although a woman, she won the loyalty and affection of her subjects. Elizabeth maintained a moderate form of Protestantism and defended England from attacks by Catholic Spain.
48 The Artistic and Economic Impact The Reformation affected art, as different styles emerged in Catholic and Protestant countries. Catholic art glorified Jesus, Mary, and the Saints. Many Protestants felt it was wrong to depict God. They specialized in landscapes or still life scenes. By creating art about secular subjects, Reformation artists could glorify God by portraying the natural beauty of God s creation. The weakening of Papal authority may also have stimulated economic growth in Northern Europe, where the Church no longer collected taxes. Religious wars resulted in widespread destruction, but also stimulated economies by creating a need for new goods.
Name Block Notes: Chapter 11 - Renaissance and Reformation Introduction In this chapter, you will learn about important changes that led to the end of and the dawn of the modern age. The were major developments
Starting in the 12 th Century, Europe began to change The Crusades brought new goods from the East to Europe stimulating trade The Crusades also weakened the Byzantine Empire and led to its eventual collapse
World History (Survey) Chapter 17: European Renaissance and Reformation, 1300 1600 Section 1: Italy: Birthplace of the Renaissance The years 1300 to 1600 saw a rebirth of learning and culture in Europe.
The Protestant Reformation Gutenberg s Printing Press The Gutenberg Printing Press led to a rise in literacy throughout Europe and the mass printing of the Bible More European Christians could then read
The Renaissance and Reformation Renaissance The Renaissance was a period of rebirth in Europe after the Middle Ages Renaissance After years of war and the plague, many city-states in Italy began exploring
1 In 730, the Byzantine Emperor banned the use of icons. The Pope was outraged to hear that the Byzantine Emperor painted over a painting of Jesus. The Byzantine Emperor and the Pope continued to disagree
Name Class Period Ch. 17 Study Guide Define all vocabulary terms: Renaissance- ( rebirth ) period of renewed interest in art and learning in Europe. Secular- Interested in worldly rather than religious
W N S E Name Class Date Outline Map Europe About 1600 Directions: Locate and label the following cities and countries that were important during the Reformation: Scotland, England, Spain, France, Norway,
Renaissance and Reformation (1350-1600) Chapter 5 Renaissance Means rebirth Revival of Antiquity (Ancient Greece & Rome) Begins in Italy Coliseum Acropolis Italy Characteristics Urban society = city states
Renaissance Humanism Medici Family Perspective A new age that began in the 1300s and reached its peak around 1500. Marked a transition from medieval times to the early modern world. Literally meaning rebirth,
Make a new triangle Renaissance 1300-1650 Renaissance a widespread change in culture that took place in Europe beginning with the 1300 s Humanism an interest in the classics AIM Name four famous artists/sculptors
The Protestant Reformation and its Effects 1517-1618 Context How had the Christian faith grown since its inception? What role did the Church play in Europe during the Middle Ages? How had the Church changed
Chapter 12 Old Ch. 14 The Renaissance and Reformation Spirit of the Renaissance *great achievements in arts *concerned with religion and other important issues A. Italian City States have students look
The Renaissance Begins AN AGE OF ACCELERATING CONNECTIONS (600 1450) During the Medieval times the Latin West had fallen backward and was far behind the Islamic world in intellectual achievements. In the
Renaissance and Reformation Chapter 15 Why did the Renaissance Begin in Europe? Black Death, starvation, and warfare- Europe 1300s Farmers specialize= increased trade City-states developed Increased trade
SSWH9: Analyze change and continuity in the Renaissance and Reformation. SSWH 9 A Explain the social, economic, and political changes that contributed to the rise of Florence. What was the Renaissance?
World History Exam Study Guide Byzantine and Mongol Empires Multiple Choice 1) What is the famous church in Constantinople - the name means holy wisdom Hagia Sophia 2) Rome had fallen on hard times - internal
Chapter 12 Renaissance and Reformation 1350-1600 Section 1 The Italian Renaissance The word renaissance means rebirth. The Italian Renaissance, which spread to the rest of Europe, occurred between 1350
The Renaissance The Rebirth of European Progress The Collapse of Rome and the Middle Ages When the western portion of the Roman Empire collapsed, much of the European continent entered a period of disunity
The Reformation -a movement for religious reforms Main Idea: Martin Luther s protest over abuses in the Catholic Church led to the founding of Protestant churches. Immediate Causes: Selling of indulgences
Chapter 4: The Exchange of Ideas (Pg. 78) Inquiry question: How did the Renaissance spark the growth and exchange of ideas across Europe???? Chapter Overview You will learn the influence that the exchange
Unit 1 Study Guide The Renaissance, Reformation and Scientific Revolution Study Guide 1a. What was the Renaissance? Description and Meaning: Critical rebirth of Greek and roman ideals era of creativity
Renaissance and Reformation Italian Renaissance Humanism Humanism is the interest and adoption of classical work along with Greek and Roman ideas and thought. The Humanist way of thinking was different
The Renaissance Chapter 15 How did Petrarch influence the Renaissance? He encouraged people to study the philosophy and literature of the past and to speak and write thoughtfully. What practices of the
World History Era 6: The Great Global Convergence about 1400-1770 con-verge [kuh n-vurj] v. To tend to a common result or conclusion; to come together Change accelerated when people, resources, and ideas
and Reformation Review Study online at quizlet.com/_2wjjkb 1. 95 Thesis attacked the abuse of indulgeses, beginning the protestant reformation 2. 1350 The Italian Begins 3. 1434 The Medici family Takes
1. Base your answer to the question on the cartoon below and on your knowledge of social studies. Which period began as a result of the actions shown in this cartoon? A) Italian Renaissance B) Protestant
Name The Renaissance & Reformation Study Guide Big Picture / Essential Understanding: By 1500 CE major states and empires had developed in various regions of the world. New intellectual and artistic ideas
Protestant Reformation WHII.3 The student will demonstrate knowledge of the Reformation in terms of its impact on Western civilization by a) explaining the effects of the theological, political, and economic
WORLD HISTORY CHAPTER 12 PACKET: RENAISSANCE AND REFORMATION (1350 CE - 1600 CE) Take-Home Homework Packet 100 Points Honor Code I understand that this is an independent assignment and that I can not receive
Name Date CHAPTER 17 CHAPTER TEST European Renaissance and Reformation Form C Part 1: Main Ideas Write the letter of the best answer. (4 points each) 1. What kind of person represented the ideal of the
Module 9: The Protestant Reformation Criticisms of the Catholic Church leaders extravagant Priest were poorly John & Jan o Denied the had the right to worldly power o Taught that the had more authority
Frederick Douglass Academy Global Studies 1. One impact Gutenberg's printing press had on western Europe was A) the spread of Martin Luther's ideas B) a decrease in the number of universities C) a decline
Student ID: 123 - MAKE SURE YOU BUBBLE THE STUDENT ID ON YOUR ANSWER SHEET Unit 1: Europe Quiz Directions: Read each of the following questions. Based on your knowledge, determine which answer choice best
European Culture and Politics ca. 1750 Objective: Examine events from the Middle Ages to the mid-1700s from multiple perspectives. What s wrong with this picture??? What s wrong with this picture??? The
Teacher Overview Objectives: European Culture and Politics ca. 1750 Objective 1. Examine events from the Middle Ages to the mid-1700s from multiple perspectives. Guiding Question and Activity Description
The Rise of Democracy Unit 1: World History I. Types of Government A. Types of Government 1. Monarchy king or queen rules the government 2. Theocracy the religious leader also rules the government 3. Dictatorship
The Renaissance and Reformation 1300-1650 Chapter 13 13-1 The Renaissance in Italy (pg 224) What was the Renaissance? (pg 225-226)! A New Worldview Renaissance it was a rebirth of political, social, economic,
Middle Ages World History Era of relative peace and stability Population growth Cultural developments in education and art Kings, nobles, and the Church shared power Developed tax systems and government
Learning Goal 3: Describe the major causes of the Reformation and the political, intellectual, artistic, economic and religious effects of the Reformation. (TEKS/SE s 1D,5B) New Ideas of the Renaissance
MARTIN LUTHER AND THE PROTESTANT REFORMATION I. The Protestant Reformation A. Abuses in the Roman Catholic Church 1. Popes constantly fighting powerful kings 2. Popes live a life of luxury a. Become patrons
World History Chapter 12 Renaissance and Reformation 1350-1600 What is the Renaissance? - The Renaissance was a time of creativity and change in many areas- - Most important- changes that took place in
Name Date CHAPTER 17 Section 3 RETEACHING ACTIVITY Luther Leads the Reformation Determining Main Ideas Choose the word that most accurately completes each sentence below. Write that word in the blank provided.
World History Chapter 5 Lecture Notes Names: Date Learning Goals o You will define what the Renaissance period was and what led to it. o You will explain what life was like for nobles and peasants in the
Western Europe: The Edge of the Old World SOCIETY Hierarchy and Authority Kings and nobles in European society had control over the average families. In turn, these families- unlike in the previously explored
Two traits that continue into the 21 st Century 1) Africans, Asians an Native Americans exposed to Christianity Becomes truly a world religion Now the evangelistic groups 2) emergence of a modern scientific
The Reformation A movement for religious reform Luther Leads the Reformation Essential Question: What effect did Luther s protest have on religion and on society? Causes of the Reformation Luther Challenges
Chapter Introduction Section 1: The Renaissance Section 2: Ideas and Art of the Renaissance Section 3: The Protestant Reformation Section 4: The Spread of Protestantism Visual Summary The BIG Idea Ideas,
The Rise of Democracy Unit 1: World History I. The Legacy of Ancient Greece and Rome A. Limited Democracy in Athens, Greece 1. Wealth determined class 2. All free adult males were citizens and could participate
CHAPTER SUMMARY Renaissance and Reformation Section 1: The Italian Renaissance THE BEGINNING OF THE RENAISSANCE In the 1300s, so many people died of the Black Death, starvation, and warfare that the population
The Renaissance 1 What had life been like for Europeans during the Medieval period? 2 Renaissance Defined! The Renaissance took place in Europe between 1350 and 1550.! The Renaissance was a time of renewed
4 Corruption in the church led to questions about the morals of church officials. CHAPTER The Reformation Begins 31.1 Introduction In the last chapter, you met 10 leading figures of the Renaissance. At
In the Fall, we made it from approximately 10,000 BC to the 1500s. Next up: 1500s-today Finishing Unit 6- Changing Ideas: Renaissance & innovations in Europe Revolutions! People revolt around the world
The Renaissance and Reformation Quiz Review Questions What economic conditions were brought about by a surplus in food? What economic conditions were brought about by a surplus in food? Food prices declined
The Crusades, the Black Plague, the Renaissance & the Reformation The Crusades 1096 to 1291 The Crusades 1096 to 1291 1095 Pope Urban II calls for retaking of Holy Land (HL) from Muslims Sins will be forgiven
THE REFORMATION Outcome: Martin Luther and the Reformation Constructive Response Question 4. Identify the reasons that drove Martin Luther to write the 95 Theses and describe the outcome of the action.
Essential Question: What was the Renaissance? What factors led to the rise of the Renaissance? Western Europe The emerged Renaissance from the Middle Ages during an era known as the Renaissance From 1300
Name: Due Date: Chapter 16 Reading Guide The Transformation of the West, 1450-1750 PART IV THE EARLY MODERN PERIOD, 1450-1750: THE WORLD SHRINKS (PG. 354-361) 1. The title for this unit is The World Shrinks
Literature, like other Renaissance art forms, was changed by the rebirth of interest in classical ideas and the rise of humanism. During the Italian Renaissance, the topics that people wrote about changed.
Chapter 12, Section 1 For use with textbook pages 375 381 THE RENAISSANCE KEY TERMS urban society a society in which many of the people in cities (page 375) secular worldly, rather than religious (page
The Reformation Self Quiz Ponder---- What were the main causes of the Reformation? What were a few critical events? What were some of the lasting consequences? Key Concept 1.3 Religious pluralism challenged
Ch 13 THE RESURGENCE OF EUROPE: RENAISSANCE & REFORMATION --from handout I. The Commercial Revolution A. Towns & the Middle Class 1. Growing population 2. Increase in trade = more power to middle class
The Renaissance 1.The term Renaissance is from what language and means what? French and means rebirth 2.During the Middle Ages, what could few ordinary people do? 1 Read 3.What did people discover in the
The Protestant Reformation An Intellectual Revolution Background Causes of the Protestant Reformation Renaissance ideals of secularism & humanism spread by the newly invented printing press encourage challenges
SSWH9 Protestant Reformation, English ELEMENT D: EXPLAIN THE IMPORTANCE OF GUTENBERG AND THE INVENTION OF THE PRINTING PRESS GUTENBERG & THE PRINTING PRESS q Block printing and moveable type was developed
The Exchange of Ideas How did the Renaissance spark the growth and exchange of ideas across Europe???? Chapter Overview You will learn the influence that the exchange of ideas had on worldview by asking
The Protestant Reformation Also known as the Reformation What w as it? Movement Goal initially was to reform (Make changes) to the beliefs and practices of the Church (Roman Catholic Church was the only
Name: Hour: RenaLssance 4 11 / F L 4 ]R(e1flhI LtSSaIlnI(ce 1L(ea11r1fl ng T(1]rg(etS 1. Explain the effects of re-opening the Silk Road between Europe and Asia. 2. Locate the influential city-states on
7 th Grade Review Use the 7 th Grade Reading Review packet provided by your teacher to complete pages 5-7 ½ of your survivor workbook. You decide how to get the information to ALL your tribe mates Remember
Chapter 5 You will define what the Renaissance period was and what led to it. You will explain what life was like for nobles and peasants in the Renaissance You will describe the new forms of art and education
Lesson 1 The Renaissance Begins ESSENTIAL QUESTION Why do people make economic choices? GUIDING QUESTIONS 1. Why did the states of Italy become leading centers of culture during the Renaissance? 2. How
Effects of the Renaissance Objectives for Reformation: Led to advancements in Science (Copernicus, Galileo) Led to world exploration (1492 Columbus sailed to the new world Art and literature is forever
Timeline to the Renaissance Height of Roman Empire 130 AD Fall of Roman Empire 500 AD 1350 AD Renaissance 1100 AD Crusades 100 BC Dark Ages 800 AD Medieval Period The Renaissance was a R.E.B.I.R.T.H The
The Crusades, The Black Plague, The Renaissance & The Reformation Mr. O The Crusades 1095 Pope Urban II calls for retaking of Holy Land (HL) from Muslims Sins will be forgiven to all Crusaders 1096-1099
Philippe Aries Wrote Centuries in Childhood Argued that pre-modern Western children were treated differently then modern children Art begin portraying children as active participants in the family Francesco
An Introduction to the Protestant Reformation Wittenberg, 1725, engraving, 18 x 15 cm (State and University Library, Dresden) The Protestant Reformation Today there are many types of Protestant Churches.
Unit One: The Renaissance & Reformation AP European History www.chshistory.net 1 Unit One: The Renaissance & Reformation in Europe Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday August 22 August 23 August 24
European Renaissance and Reformation, 1300-1600 Two movements, the Renaissance and the Reformation, usher in dramatic social and cultural changes in Europe. European Renaissance and Reformation, 1300-1600
World History (Survey) Chapter 14: The Formation of Western Europe, 800 1500 Section 1: Church Reform and the Crusades Beginning in the 1000s, a new sense of spiritual feeling arose in Europe, which led
Essential Question: What was the Renaissance? What factors led to the rise of the Renaissance? Warm-Up Question: Name three effects of The Crusades. Western Europe The emerged Renaissance from the Middle
13. Upheaval in Western Christendom, 13001560 Upheavals 1300 1400 Black Death First Appears 1347 New Technologies Change Society Renaissance Begins in Italy Columbus In America 1492 Various upheavals had
Name: World History II Date: SOL Review Day 1 Directions label the following empires in 1500 on the map below England France Spain Russia Ottoman Empire Persia China Mughal India Songhai Empire Incan Aztec
The Protestant Reformation Martin Luther began the Reformation in the early 1500 s when he nailed his 95 theses on the church in Wittenberg, however other earlier developments had set the stage for religious
Test Review The Reformation Which statement was NOT a result of the Protestant Reformation? A. The many years of conflict between Protestants and Catholics B. The rise of capitalism C. Northern Germany