ExamReview CHC2D by stariya


									           Canadian History (CHC2D) – Final Examination Review
                                - Period 4 -
Date and Time of Exam:            Tuesday, January 27th, 2010

Length of Exam:                   1.5 Hours

Materials:                        Required: pen for written portion, pencil for scantron
                                  Recommended: extra pens, pencils, eraser, water

Exam Format:

Section:                                          Approximate          Explanation:
                                                  Mark Value:
    Part A: Multiple Choice (K/U)                50 marks             [taken from every unit]
    Part B: Political Cartoon Analysis (APP)     10 marks             [interpret and explain]
    Part C: Short Answer (K/U, T/I)              15-20 marks          [images – identify and explain
                                                                       Important people/events from
                                                                       Canadian History]
    Part D: Define and Explain the
             Historical Significance (T/I)        12 marks             [choose 4 terms – 3 marks each]
    Part E: Essay Questions (COMM)               20 marks             [choose 2 out of 5 – 10 marks each]

                                                Total: 100-115 marks

Exam Content:

1.   Any handouts / lesson notes (power points, overheads, activities)
2.   Classroom discussion and notes
3.   Notes and worksheets from Canada: A People’s History and other video resources
4.   Exam is cumulative, however, more emphasis will be placed on the 2nd half of the course

Units of Study:
   1. Course Introduction – Early Essex and Pre-WWI
   2. Canada in the First World War
   3. The Roaring Twenties and the Dirty Thirties
   4. Canada in the Second World War
   5. The Postwar Period (1946 – 1968)
   6. Canada in the Modern World (1968 – Present)
                   Major Course Themes in CHC2D (taken from the Ontario Curriculum)

                                   Communities: Local, National, and Global
                                                Overall Expectations
                              explain how local, national, and global influences have helped shape Canadian
                              analyse the impact of external forces and events on Canada and its policies since
                              analyse the development of French-English relations in Canada, with reference to
                              key individuals,issues, and events;
                              assess Canada's participation in war and contributions to peacekeeping and
                                             Change and Continuity
                                                Overall Expectations
                              analyse changing demographic patterns and their impact on Canadian society
                              since 1914;         analyse the impact of scientific and technological developments on Canadians;
                              explain how and why Canada's international status and foreign policy have
                              changed since 1914.
                                             Citizenship and Heritage
                                                Overall Expectations
                              analyse the contributions of various social and political movements in Canada
                              since 1914;
                              assess how individual Canadians have contributed to the development of Canada
                              and the country's emerging sense of identity.
                                   Social, Economic, and Political Structures
                                                Overall Expectations
                              analyse how changing economic and social conditions have affected Canadians
                              since 1914;
                              analyse the changing responses of the federal and provincial governments to
                              social and economic pressures since 1914.

Sample Essay Questions (at least one of these will appear on your exam):

1. Canadian History illustrates that as a country we have not always been tolerant and in fact have demonstrated
extreme prejudice in times of crisis. Use four examples from what you have learned in this course to support this
statement. Be sure to describe each event, and identify the prejudice. (10 marks)

2. The issue of the ‘Quebec question’ has been around as long as we have been a unified country. Since the 1960’s,
politicians in Quebec have proposed various methods for achieving separation from Canada. Describe the events that
have taken place in Quebec, starting with the Quiet Revolution in the 1960’s – up to the present, that have threatened
Quebec’s place in Canada. How do you feel about this issue? How will it end? (10 marks)
3. Comment on Canada’s growth as a nation with reference to our relationships with Great Britain and the United
States. By using for examples from the time period studied in the course, illustrate how these relationships have
evolved. (10 marks)

                                 Canadian History in the Twentieth Century
                                        - Key People/Places/Things -
              Pre-WWI                  1920’s, 30’s               Postwar Period
secondary evidence       Winnipeg General Strike      John Diefenbaker
primary evidence         OBU                          Lester Pearson
fact/opinion             collective bargaining        Louis St. Laurent
bias                     Group of Seven               mega projects
Wilfred Laurier          Edmonton Grads               DEW Line
push/pull factors        bobbed                       middle power
primary industry         dividend                     NORAD
branch plant             Bennett Buggy                UN
Henry Ford               Bennett Blanket              NATO
head tax                 Black Tuesday                Suez Crisis
suffrage                 Great Depression             Korean War
Nellie McClung           escapism                     Quiet Revolution
Boer War                 Dionnes                      Maitres Chez Nous
Naval Bill               riding the rails             La Survivance
Lord Alverstone          CBC                          Maurice Duplessis
Reciprocity              Foster Hewitt                Cold War
tariffs                  Business Cycle               Peacekeeping
Early Essex              ‘on margin’                  Baby Boom
                         Jacques Plante               Consumerism
                 WWI     Percy Williams               Americanization
alliances                Al Capone                    Suburbia
Franz Ferdinand          Progressives                 Rocket Richard
ultimatum/blank cheque   Persons Case                 Summit Series
Schlieffen Plan          Chanak Crisis                Expo 67
Sam Hughes               Halibut Treaty
shrapnel                 Statute of Westminster                    1968-Present
No Man’s Land                                         Pierre Trudeau
dogfights                                 WWII        Bill 101
blockade                 Winston Churchill            FLQ
Ypres                    Blitzkrieg                   Pierre Laporte
Flanders                 Holocaust                    Rene Levesque
Vimy Ridge               Axis Powers                  Parti Quebecois
Somme                    Allies                       Bloc Quebecois
Paschendaele             appeasement                  Lucien Bouchard
Arthur Currie            Munich Pact                  Jacques Parizeau
armistice                anti-semitism                federalism
Billy Bishop             Mein Kampf                   sovereignty -association
Victory Bonds            U-boats                      Constitution Crisis
Prohibition              Dieppe                       Kitchen Compromise
Conscription             Normandy                     Meech Lake Accord
Union Government         D-Day                        Charlottetown Accord
propaganda               Juno                         Brian Mulroney
censorship               Operation Overlord           Jean Chretien
reparations              Pearl Harbor                 Kim Campbell
Treaty of Versailles     convoy                       deficit / debt/surplus
                         RCAF                         NAFTA
                         Internment Camp              Aboriginal land claims
                         Victory Bonds                OKA
                         Mackenzie King               Montreal Massacre
                         Battle of Britain            Multiculturalism

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