In the Beginning: Civil Rights in Korea

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Information about In the Beginning: Civil Rights in Korea

Published on March 19, 2014

Author: khamiltoncrms



Korea has a long and rich history. This power point provides and overview of that history and provides resources for use in the classroom.

ICSS: March 21, 2014 Kelli Hamilton Tammy Judkins Clinton Rosette Middle School DeKalb, IL IN THE BEGINNING: CIVIL RIGHTS IN KOREA

AGENDA  Big Question: What is Civils Rights?: Rights belonging to an individual by virtue of citizenship  Why Korea  Curriculum Mapping Template  Connections to CCSS  A Quick Timeline  Resources

2013 Summer Fellowship KOREA SOCIETY

CURRICULUM MAPPING TEMPLATE Class: Eastern Studies: Previous Unit: Current Unit: Civil Rights Next Unit: Content Standards (1): State Goal 18.b: Understand the roles and interactions of individuals and groups in society. Literacy Practice (1): Integration of Knowledge and Ideas: Compare and contrast treatment of the same topics in several primary and secondary sources. CCWS (1): Write arguments to support claims in an analysis of substantive topics or texts, using valid reasoning and relevant and sufficient evidence. Essential Questions (2): 1)How does an individual’s rights differ between North and South Korea? Anchor Text(s) (3): Measurable Unit Objectives (4) 1) Students will be able to describe in writing at least three ways an individual’s rights differ between North and South Korea? Learning Targets/I Can Statements: (5) 1) I can describe the difference between North and South Korea in regards to an individual’s right to free speech. Essential Vocabulary: Civil Rights Juche Instructional Strategies: Assessments Additional Materials: Technology:

A QUICK TIMELINE Old Chosen Three Kingdoms Silla Aristocracy Literati Yangban New Confucianism Japanese Rule 38th Parallel Split North vs. South

Walled Towns Single Large Confederation Hallmark of Chinese Influences Law Codes: Murder Injury Theft Adultery OLD CHOSON 400 B.C. E.

Koguryo, Paekche, Silla Aristocratic families  Bone rank – heredity  Decisions on war, throne, and religion Buddhism  Receptivity to Chinese culture  Protection of the state THREE KINGDOMS PERIOD 100 C.E.

Gentry Confucianism  Political Reform  Moral Basis  Distinguished by Learning Geomancy  Fate determined by land features SILLA 600 C.E.

 Aristocratic Democracy  Marriage to expand power  Peasant population/Government Position  Koryo National University/Rank of Family Name  Confucianism Prospered ARISTOCRACY 1000 C.E.

NeoConfucianism Relationship between ruler and subject Rejects Buddhism  Wealth/Power  Destructive of family mores Aristocracy still in control LITERATI 1270 C.E.

Confucianism Dominant Social Class Married among themselves Civil vs Military YANGBAN 1400 C.E

Colony – August 22, 1910 Full scale repression  Newspapers prohibited  Political organizations disbanded  Public gatherings prohibited Governor General Absolute Authority JAPANESE RULE 1910 -1945

 New Occupation  Russia  United States  Agrarian vs Capitalism  Landlords/Tenants  White-collar professionals vs factory workers  Left vs Right  Students, intellectuals, workers – redistribution of wealth  Property owners and loyalists – resistant to social change 38TH PARALLEL SPLIT 1945-1953


CCSS CONNECTIONS Reading Writing Listening Speaking

Bibliography  Clark, Donald N. Culture and Customs of Korea, Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 2008  Cumings, Bruce. Korea’s Place in the Sun, A Modern History (Updated Edition). New York: W.W. Norton & Company, 2005.  Deuchler, Martina. The Confucian Transformation of Korea: A Study of Society and Ideology. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1995  Duus, Peter. The Abacus and the Sword: The Japanese Penetration of Korea, 1895-1910. Berkeley and Los Angeles: University of California Press, 1995.  Eckert, Carter et al. Korea Old and New: A History. Seoul, Korea: Harvard University Press, 1990. Resources

 Eckert, Carter J. Of spring of Empire: The Koch’ang Kims and the Colonial Origins of Korean Capitalism, 1876-1945. Seattle: University of Washington Press, 1991.  Kang, Hildi. Under the Black Umbrella: Voices from Colonial Korea, 1910-1945. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press 2005  Koo, Hagen ed. State and Society in Contemporary Korea. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 1993.  Lee, Peter H. Sources of Korean Tradition. New York: Columbia University Press, 1996.  Lee, Peter H. Sources of Korean Tradition, Vol. 2: From the Sixteenth to the Twentieth Centuries New York: Columbia University Press, 2000.  Metropolitan Museum of Arts. The Arts of Korea, A Resource for Educators. New York: The Metropolitan Museum of Art, 2001. Resources

 Oberdorfer, Don. The Two Koreas: A Contemporary History (Revised and Updated Edition). Basic Books: 2001.  Peterson, M. and P. Margulies. A Brief History of Korea. New York: Facts on File, 2009. Websites  Water Park: candy-colored-dystopian-water-park- 1448055768  Literacy In History Standards: df/ela-standards.pdf  A Brief History: 12-teachers/120-by-publication-title/123-brief- history-of-korea/page-1.html  Silla and the Silk Road: 12-teachers/120-by-publication-title/126-silla- korea-and-the-silk-road/page-1.html Resources

Websites  Illinois Learning Standards for Social Science: andards.htm  Lessons for Social Studies: 12-teachers/120-by-publication-title/139-korea- lessons-for-high-school-social-studies/page- 2.html  Korea Society:  Asia for Educators: Video Links  Educating North Korea: w  Secret State of North Korea: t-state-of-north-korea/ Resources

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