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Chapter 11 Lesson 2 Rome

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Rachel McGee

on 29 October 2015

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Transcript of Chapter 11 Lesson 2 Rome

Chapter 11 Lesson 2 Rome

Read Around the Text
Open textbook to chapter 11 lesson 2 (page 312)
#1. Pictures: describe pictures in the section.
#2. Big Ideas: headings of paragraphs
#3. Maps/charts/graphs: describe
#4. First and last paragraph in lesson 2.
#5. Questions: read questions at the end of the lesson.

Graffiti Board
Time: 5-10 minutes

Write a comment about today's lesson.

Ex:
1. It can be about a cool fact you learned about.
2. Do you still have a question about something?
3. What was something you liked about today's lesson?
4. What important fact do you think will be on the test?

No really, there are no more notes on this lesson.
The Twelve Tables
Were Rome's first code of laws.
They were basis for all future Roman laws.
The rule of law is the idea that laws should apply to everyone equally.
The Punic Wars
Rome continued to grow as a republic. Its power, however, was threatened by another civilization in the Mediterranean region........CARTHAGE
You can log off now. Nothing else to see.
Rome's Government
Patricians and plebians were the two classes of people in Rome.

Top govt. officials were called consuls. (head of the govt./ limited term.)

Another important group of officials were the praetors. (interpreted the law and served as judges.)


Rome's Govt.
The Senate were the lawmaking body.

Assembly of Centuries (legislative body that elected consuls and praetors and passed laws.)

Council of Plebes (plebeian body of representative)
Tribunes: officials elected by the Plebs to voice their concerns to the govt.
Cincinnatus
In the Roman Republic, a dictator was a person who served the people and ruled temporarily during emergencies.

He is the best known early Roman dictator.
Led an army of men to defeat a powerful enemy.
(15-16 days served)
The Punic Wars: Video
Based on Jim Harvey's speech structures
Mosaic Activty
The Roman Struggle Handout
12 Tables Handout
Punic War Handout
The End
Bell Ringer
Before Rome became a powerful empire, Romans ate simple meals of porridge, dried vegetables, and greens.

People rarely ate meat or seafood. After Rome's conquests, the dining habits of wealthy Romans changed. Newly rich Romans showed off their wealth with expensive feasts that included exotic foods and lively entertainment for their guests.

At Roman dinner parties, guests reclined on couches. The enslaved servants served them food, which would be carried into the banquet room on great silver platters.

Roman dishes might include: boiled crane with turnips; boiled stingray garnished with hot raisins; or roast flamingo cooked with dates, onions, honey and wine.
Questions:
1. Whose eating habits changed after Rome became wealthy and powerful?

2. Describe how their eating habits changed.
Full transcript