Mr. Hennessey & Mr. Hoge's AP World History

AP World History Themes:

Statebuilidng expansion and conflict.

 

Interaction between humans and the environment.

 

 

Creation, expansion and interaction of economic systems.

 

Development and interaction of cultures.

Development and transformation of social structures.

Essential Skills

Analyzing Historical Evidence

AP History Reasoning Skills Argument Development

Primary

Secondary Comparison Contextualization Causation Continuity
and Change Over Time
Argumentation
Announcements:

 

Explore Italy with Mr. Hennessey and Mr. Hoge!

Come to an information meeting on Sept 6 at 6pm in H69

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Follow Hoge on Twitter.

Class Calendar
AP Curriculum Guide
Links and Resources
Rubric's for Essays
Format for DBQ
Take an AP Insight Quiz
CHS Model United Nations Team
Travel: AP World Field Studies
AP World History Source Book
Centennial High School
AP Material Archive
Contact Mr. Hennessey
Contact Mr. Hoge
Hoge's & Skelton's AP US History
Digital Version of Textbook
Opportunities outside the classroom
Practice Test Questions password is knights

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Fellow World History Teachers are welcome to use any material found on this site for non-commercial personal and classroom use, if you have any questions you can contact Chad Hoge here.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

THIS IS HOW TO WRITE A DBQ!!!!!!!!

 

THIS IS HOW TO WRITE A DBQ!!!!!!!

Paragraph 1

Context

4 to 5 Sentences:

Contextualization (explain what happened 100 to 200 years prior that caused this
In the years leading up to…. OR In the early/late ___ century…


 

Thesis

Sentence 3: Your position on each part of the question; basically a one sentence answer to the question. (your general claim)

Sentence 4: Your plan for answering each part of the question; basically list what you are going to say about each part of the question (at least 3 specific claims)


 

Paragraph 2

Claim

Sentence 1: Topic Sentence: restate the first thing you listed in paragraph 1, sentence 4 (your claim)

Data

Sentence 2:  Prove THIS claim only with data from a document.

Warrant

Sentence 3: warrant this data by linking it to the claim and explaining extended analysis on this document:
POV OR Intended Audience OR Historical Context OR Intended purpose

TRANSITION PHASE/WORD: also, likewise, additionally, furthermore, further proves...

Data

Sentence 4:  Prove THIS claim only with data from a document.

Warrant

Sentence 5: warrant this data by linking it to the claim and explaining extended analysis on this document:
POV OR Intended Audience OR Historical Context OR Intended purpose

TRANSITION PHASE/WORD: also, likewise, additionally, furthermore, further proves...


 

Sentence 7-?: repeat as necessary, STAY ON TOPIC

Claim

Last Sentence: Explain how your data supports your claim & transition to next paragraph


 

 

Paragraph 3

TRANSITION PHASE/WORD: another, also, likewise, additionally, furthermore, further prove, however, unlike, while, despite, meanwhile..

Claim

Sentence 1: Topic Sentence: restate the second thing you listed in paragraph 1, sentence 4 (your claim)

Data

Sentence 2:  Prove THIS claim only with data from a document.

Warrant

Sentence 3: warrant this data by linking it to the claim and  explaining extended analysis on this document:
POV OR Intended Audience OR Historical Context OR Intended purpose

TRANSITION PHASE/WORD: also, likewise, additionally, furthermore, further proves...

Data

Sentence 4:  Prove THIS claim only with data from a document.

Warrant

Sentence 5:warrant this data by linking it to the claim and  explaining extended analysis on this document:
POV OR Intended Audience OR Historical Context OR Intended purpose

TRANSITION PHASE/WORD: also, likewise, additionally, furthermore, further proves...


 

Sentence 7-?: repeat as necessary, STAY ON TOPIC

Warrant

Last Sentence: Explain how your data supports your claim & transition to next sentence

Repeat as necessary

 

 

Paragraph 4

TRANSITION PHASE/WORD: another, also, likewise, additionally, furthermore, further prove, however, unlike, while, despite, meanwhile..

Claim

Sentence 1: Topic Sentence: restate a part of your thesis that you listed in paragraph 1, sentence 4 (your claim)

Data

Sentence 2:  Prove THIS claim only with data NOT found in a document -- USE outside information

Warrant

Sentence 3: warrant this data by explaining how and why it proves the claim

TRANSITION PHASE/WORD: also, likewise, additionally, furthermore, further proves...

Data

Sentence 4:  Prove THIS claim only with data NOT found in a document -- USE outside information

Warrant

Sentence 5: warrant this data by explaining how and why it proves the claim

TRANSITION PHASE/WORD: also, likewise, additionally, furthermore, further proves...


 

Sentence 6-?: repeat as necessary, STAY ON TOPIC

Warrant

Last Sentence: Explain how your data supports


 

Paragraph 5

Thesis

Sentence 1+: Your position on each part of the question; basically a one sentence answer to the question with a review of the specific claims you made. (your claim)


 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Documents you may need:

Summer Reading: The History of the World in Six Glasses by Tom Standage Click Here for Essay Requirements

Links:

Encyclopedia of AP World History

Freemanpedia

How the heck do I pronounce this stuff?  Click here and find out.

I need a primary source.

Atlas of World History

Need to review, review questions, these are from your textbook

Mongol Power Point

Free Program Video Editing Software

Photo Gallery, Learning in Action

What are other AP World Teachers doing?

    Mr. Henderson

    Mr. Burnett's Webpage

     Mr. Greeley

 

   Fellow World History Teachers are welcome to use any material found on this site for non-commercial personal and classroom use, if you have any questions you can contact Chad Hoge here.