Locate Academic Alignments For - Gangs of New York

Awesome Stories Asset: Story - Gangs of New York

Academic Alignment Authority: Illinois

Subject Matter / Course: Social Studies

The following academic standards have been aligned to Gangs of New York

Your standards are shown below
Showing 14 standard(s)
Illinois
Social Studies
Gangs of New York
18.C.3b
Ages: 11, 12, 13
Explain how diverse groups have contributed to U.S. social systems over time.
Illinois
Social Studies
Gangs of New York
16.A.5b
Ages: 16, 17
Explain the tentative nature of historical interpretations.
Illinois
Social Studies
Gangs of New York
5
Ages: 8, 9, 10
List the details found on an historical artifact to determine its manufacture, date, and use.
Illinois
Social Studies
Gangs of New York
2
Ages: 8, 9, 10
Use images to describe group behavior.
Illinois
Social Studies
Gangs of New York
4
Ages: 11, 12, 13
Provide an example of two different interpretations of a significant event.
Illinois
Social Studies
Gangs of New York
1
Ages: 11, 12, 13
Identify the major periods in United States political history from colonial to contemporary times.
Illinois
Social Studies
Gangs of New York
3
Ages: 12, 13, 14
Identify the point of view of the author as found in a primary source document.
Illinois
Social Studies
Gangs of New York
5
Ages: 12, 13, 14
Assess the value of posed and candid photographs as primary sources.
Illinois
Social Studies
Gangs of New York
3
Ages: 16, 17
Assess the effects that unexpected events had on the long-term trends of a given period.
Illinois
Social Studies
Gangs of New York
16.5.25
Ages: 10
Identify Union and Confederate territories in the Civil War and describe the significance of events and individuals to the course of the war, including: battles of Fort Sumter, First Bull Run, and Gettysburg; Abraham Lincoln, Jefferson Davis, Robert E. Lee, and Ulysses S. Grant; the Gettysburg Address, Emancipation Proclamation, and surrender at Appomattox.
Illinois
Social Studies
Gangs of New York
16.8.24
Ages: 13
Understand the major political developments of the Civil War, including: the First Battle of Bull Run and the Battles of Antietam, Gettysburg, Vicksburg, and the Wilderness; the battle between the Monitor and the Merrimac (Virginia); the roles of Ulysses S. Grant, Robert E. Lee, and Jefferson Davis; the Emancipation Proclamation; the Gettysburg Address; the appointment of an African-American regiment under Robert Gould Shaw; Sherman’s march to the sea; excerpts from Abraham Lincoln's Second Inaugural Address (“With malice toward none, with charity for all”); the surrender at Appomattox Court House; the assassination of Abraham Lincoln by John Wilkes Booth.
Illinois
Social Studies
Gangs of New York
16.8.29
Ages: 13
Understand the causes and impact of urbanization in the late 19th century (e.g., the movement from farm to city; the role of industry and trade in the growth of cities along racial, ethnic, and class lines; the role of urban political machines; the rise in immigrant and child labor and labor conflict; the development of urban-ethnic neighborhoods, education, and social reform).
Illinois
Social Studies
Gangs of New York
14.11.40
Ages: 16
Analyze significant works of American letters for their historical, literary and political import, including: the Declaration of Independence, Virginia Statute of Religious Freedom, U.S. Constitution, Federalist Papers, Washington’s Farewell Address, Jefferson’s First Inaugural Address, de Tocqueville’s Democracy in America, Lincoln’s Gettysburg Address, Lincoln’s Second Inaugural Address, Roosevelt’s “Four Freedoms,” Kennedy’s Inaugural Speech, Martin Luther King’s “I Have A Dream,” and Ronald Reagan’s speech at Moscow State University.
Illinois
Social Studies
Gangs of New York
16.11.28
Ages: 16
Understand the influence of Abraham Lincoln’s ideas on the Civil War (e.g., the purpose and effect of the Emancipation Proclamation, the significance of the Gettysburg Address).

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