Published on March 19, 2014
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
NORTH VS. SOUTH
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: http://io9.com/north-korea-built-a- candy-colored-dystopian-water-park- 1448055768 Literacy In History Standards: http://www.isbe.net/common_core/pls/level1/p df/ela-standards.pdf A Brief History: http://www.koreasociety.org/cat_view/102-k- 12-teachers/120-by-publication-title/123-brief- history-of-korea/page-1.html Silla and the Silk Road: http://www.koreasociety.org/cat_view/102-k- 12-teachers/120-by-publication-title/126-silla- korea-and-the-silk-road/page-1.html Resources
Websites Illinois Learning Standards for Social Science: http://www.isbe.state.il.us/ils/social_science/st andards.htm Lessons for Social Studies: http://www.koreasociety.org/cat_view/102-k- 12-teachers/120-by-publication-title/139-korea- lessons-for-high-school-social-studies/page- 2.html Korea Society: http://www.koreasociety.org/ Asia for Educators: http://afe.easia.columbia.edu/ Video Links Educating North Korea: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=SfOh9eZlOU w Secret State of North Korea: http://www.pbs.org/wgbh/pages/frontline/secre t-state-of-north-korea/ Resources