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Published on February 12, 2008

Author: Penelope

Source: authorstream.com

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Troy :  Troy A Homemade PowerPoint Game By Katy Butler University of Georgia Play the game Game Directions Story Game Preparation The Story of Troy:  The Story of Troy Paris and Helen have eloped and total chaos is breaking loose! The Greeks are allying together to bring her back to Menelaus, launching a thousand ships! But the Trojans are great warriors and won’t give her up without a fight for their dignity. Who will win this epic battle? It’s up to you and your classmates to determine the outcome using and applying your knowledge of the Trojan War… Will you rewrite history – will the Trojans win? Or will you establish the Greeks as the victors once again? Home Page Game Directions:  Game Directions Greeks and Trojans – your goal is to advance and destroy the army of your enemies! Here’s how you will play: Divide into 2 groups – you will either be a Trojan or a Greek. Flip a coin to see which team goes first. At the beginning of each turn, your team will select 1 individual to answer 1 question – no person may answer a second question until all students have answered 1 question. If your team correctly answers the question, you will draw a War card. Follow the directions on the war card – you will advance a unit of your army or destroy a unit of the enemy’s army, for example. (Note: 1 army unit = 1 game piece.) If you advance 1 unit of your army all the way to enemy lines (as indicated), you destroy 1 unit of your enemy's army. If you do not answer the question correctly, it becomes the other team’s turn to answer a question. The first team to annihilate the opposing army - all 9 pieces - wins!! If you run out of questions before an army is annihilated, the team with the most units left is the winner! Return Game Preparation:  Game Preparation Gameboard: Print out slides 5-6 and tape them together so that “Trojans” fits together. Then print out slides 7-8 and tape them together so that “Greeks” fits together. Tape together with Trojans and Greeks at opposite ends of the board. Use poster board or another hard surface for durability. “War” Cards: Print out 3 copies of slide 9 (preferably on heavy stock with a distinct color), then cut into individual question cards. Game Pieces: Print out slides 10-11 (preferably on heavy stock on two separate distinct colors), then cut into individual moving pieces – each piece is 1 unit of the army. Home Page Slide9:  Overhear enemy plans – Destroy 3 units of the opposing army! Head start – Advance 1 unit of your army 5 spaces! Good strategy – Advance your army 1 space and destroy 1 unit of the opposing army! Good planning – Advance 1 unit of your army 2 spaces! Great weather – Advance 3 units of your army 2 spaces each! You accept good advice – Move 2 units of your army 2 spaces each and destroy 2 units of the opposing army! A stroke of luck – Move 1 unit of your army ahead 2 spaces and destroy 1 unit of the opposing army! Rain causes your enemy to retreat – Move 1 unit of your enemy’s arm back 2 spaces! Great teamwork – Choose 1 of your enemy’s units to move back 1 space! You’re rejuvenated after a day’s rest – destroy any 2 units of your enemy’s army! You intimidate your enemy’s army – Choose 1 of your enemy’s units to move back 2 spaces! The gods are on your side today – Move 2 units of your army ahead 2 spaces each! Greek Game Pieces:  Greek Game Pieces Return Trojan Game Pieces:  Trojan Game Pieces Return Time to play TROY!:  Time to play TROY! Home Page Game Directions 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 Question #1:  Question #1 Achilles, Briseis Hector, Briseis Hector, Chryseis Achilles, Chryseis The Iliad begins by discussing the rage of ____, who is angry with Agamemnon for taking away his concubine ____. Question #2:  Question #2 Humor Long Narrative Poem Divine Intervention Dignified Style All of the following are epic conventions, EXCEPT: Question #3:  Question #3 Trojan horse Kudos Odyssey Achilles tendon/heel The following definition comes from what mythological origin: someone or something intended to defeat or subvert from within? Question #4:  Question #4 Athena Poseidon Zeus Aphrodite Odysseus entered Troy and carried off Palladium. Determine which god the Palladium was a sacred to. Question #5:  Question #5 Agamemnon, Priam Hector, Menelaus Menelaus, Hector Priam, Agamemnon Distinguish the difference: the king of Argos who commanded the allied Greeks in the siege of Troy was ________ and the ruler at Troy was ________. Question #6:  Question #6 Aeneas Hector Jason Paris He led the surviving Trojans to Italy after the fall of Troy and his story is told in the Aeneid. Name him. Question #7:  Question #7 The judgment of Paris The kidnap of Helen of Sparta The quarrel between Hera, Athena, and Aphrodite The wedding of Peleus and Thetis What pre-war scene does this painting most appropriately represent? Click here to see the painting. Question #8:  Question #8 Hephaestus Aphrodite Artemis Apollo The Olympian gods allied with the Trojans included all of the following, EXCEPT: Question #9:  Question #9 Hera Apollo Ares Hermes Hephaestus, Thetis, Poseidon, Athena, and ___ were the Olympian gods allied with the Greeks. Question #10:  Question #10 True False True or False? Zeus secretly hoped that the Trojans would win the war; but Zeus also knew that fate decreed that the Greeks would actually win it. Question #11:  Question #11 He has offended Artemis She is a war sacrifice for the Greeks She has committed an adulterous crime Achilles requires it of him Agamemnon must sacrifice his daughter Iphigenia for what reason? Question #12:  Question #12 Heroic code Honor code External validation Aristeia What ancient Greek ideology explains the quarrel between Achilles and Agamemnon, an ideology in which self esteem is based on a man’s status and reputation? Question #13:  Question #13 False True True or False? The Amazons were allied with the Greek army. Question #14:  Question #14 Aphrodite and Ares Apollo and Artemis Apollo and Ares Aphrodite and Apollo Which two gods were wounded by Diomedes in Book 5 of the Iliad? Question #15:  Question #15 Display of outstanding valor and prowess Prizes, spoils, booty Ambition Praise What is Aristeia? Question #16:  Question #16 10th 1st 5th 7th The action of the Iliad takes place during the ___ year of the Trojan War. Question #17:  Thetis = Zeus Achilles Hector = Andromache Astyanax Anchises = Aphrodite Aeneas Agamemnon = Clytemnestra Iphigenia Question #17 Which family tree is incorrect? Question #18:  Question #18 Paris Priam Aeneas Hector Who kills Achilles? Question #19:  Question #19 Achilles, Philoctetes Odysseus, Achilles Achilles, Odysseus Achilles, Patroclus _____ kills Hector; and _____ kills Paris. Question #20:  Question #20 “Don’t grieve too much” “Revenge is sweet” “You grieve for Hector like I grieved for Patroclus” “Hector was a good man” When Priam ransoms Hector’s corpse from Achilles, Achilles tells a story about Niobe. The essential message of this story is ___ (ironically). Question #21:  Question #21 “new war” “violence” “killer” “peace” Achilles son Pyrrhus was more savage than even Achilles. By brutally killing Priam’s family after the war is over, he adequately shows this. Therefore, his name appropriately means ___. Question #22:  Question #22 True False True or False? Modern Excavations at Troy were conducted by Heinrich Schliemann in the 1870s. Question #23:  Question #23 She offered him love from the most beautiful woman He was in love with her She was the most beautiful Hera and Athena had nothing to offer him Why did Paris ultimately judge that Aphrodite was the “fairest” of all the goddesses? Question #24:  Question #24 The wedding of Peleus and Thetis The judgment of Paris The kidnapping of Helen of Sparta What is most commonly considered the first major cause of the Trojan War? Question #25:  Question #25 False True True or False? Cassandra was the prophet daughter of Agamemnon. Though accurate, her prophecies were never believed. Question #26:  Question #26 Herself Paris Agamemnon Menelaus According to the following passage, Helen blames ___ for the war. “...if only death had pleased me then, grim death, the day I followed your son to Troy, forsaking my marriage bed, my kinsmen, and my child“ (Homer, Book 3). Question #27:  Question #27 No Yes Yes or No? Did Menelaus kill his unfaithful wife after the war? Question #28:  Question #28 Greek who pretended to be angry with his people so as to convince the Trojans that the Trojan Horse was a gift Trojan prophet who warned Hector not to fight Achilles knowing he would die if he did Not involved in the Trojan War Prince of Troy Who was Sinon? Correct!! Draw a War Card!:  Correct!! Draw a War Card! Back to the Questions Incorrect! Your turn is over.:  Incorrect! Your turn is over. Back to the Questions Credits All teachers and students at non-profit schools can use, revise, or adapt this game at will at no cost on the condition that all prior designers are cited.:  Credits All teachers and students at non-profit schools can use, revise, or adapt this game at will at no cost on the condition that all prior designers are cited. Originally designed by Katy Butler, University of Georgia, April 25, 2005 with the title “Troy.” Home Page Educational Objectives:  Educational Objectives Grade Level Grades 9-12 Subject Area Objectives Students will be able to use and apply their knowledge about the Trojan War, the ancient Greek and Roman cultures, and impact of those cultures in today’s world. Home Page Copyright:  Copyright Copyright 2005 Katy Butler Permission to copy this game at no cost is granted to all teachers and students of non-profit schools. Permission is also granted to all teachers and students of non-profit schools to make revisions to this game for their own purposes, on the condition that this copyright page and the credits page remain part of the game. Teachers and students who adapt the game should add their names and affiliations to the credits page without deleting any names already there. Home Page

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