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Week 1 Lesson 1: Topic: An overview of the 1905 Revolution (1 of 3)

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Liam Brooks

on 13 December 2018

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Transcript of Week 1 Lesson 1: Topic: An overview of the 1905 Revolution (1 of 3)

The Russian proletariat awakes..
The impact of Bloody Sunday
Smith:
“The collapse of the autocracy was rooted in a crisis of modernisation.... The effect of industrialisation, urbanisation, internal migration and the emergence of new social classes was to set in train forces that served to erode the foundations of the autocratic state.”
1905 Revolution
1905 Revolution
Activity 1: Jumbled timeline
•Clear message – Tsar not willing to reform or compromise.

•Public image and credibility of Nicolas deteriorated – from ‘Little Father’ to ‘Bloody Nicholas’.

•Strikes – first in St Petersburg, then other cities.

•400 000 on strike in January.
•Uprisings and attacks on property.

•Other uprisings erupt in other areas of the empire (eg. Poland and Finland) demanding independence – these revolutionary groups often merged with nationalist groups.

•Soldier and sailor mutinies (eg. Potemkin, June 1905).

•University strikes, Moscow University 3000 students rallied.
1. Working in pairs.

2. Match the actions/events to their importance.

E.g:
Action/event:
9 January, Bloody Sunday – a peaceful march to present a petition to Nicholas was crushed by mounted Cossacks.

Importance:
Began the breakdown of trust between the Tsar and his people.

3. Pleace them alongside one another on the poster. After we've corrected, then glue them in place.

4. We have 12 minutes.
$1.25
Tuesday, 7 February, 2017
Vol XCIII, No. 311
Recap: Bloody Sunday
Activity 2: Primary sources analysis
- Working in pairs.

- Fill out the entry slips.

- We have
five minutes
.

- Share ideas with the class.
1. What evidence in the cartoon suggests the star is not siding with his people?

2. What do you think the tsar is holding in his left hand?

3. Who is 'King Louis the Sixteenth'? Why is he giving the tsar the advice to 'side with your people'?

4. What is meant by the term 'the eleventh hour'? Why do you thnk the cartoonist used this as the title of the cartoon?
- Working in pairs.

- Analyse the Cartoon and answer the questions in an elaborated manner.


- We have
15 minutes.


- Class discussion to follow.


The 1905 Revolution and the October Manifesto
The 1905 Revolution and the October Manifesto (1)

LI:
To be able to explain the
short
and
long-term causes
of the 1905 Revolution.

SC:
Students will be able to explain
three
short
and three
long-term causes
of the 1905 Revolution.

•Railway worker strikes.

•General strikes ensued.

•Society effectively ‘on-hold’ (economy, infrastructure and sections of the military).

•14 October economies of St Petersburg and Moscow paralysed.

•Changes needed to occur to ensure the survival of Tsarism.


•St Petersburg Soviet formed first during 1905 Revolution.

•Workers, soldiers, sailors.

•Initially designed to organise the strike.

•Trotsky – key leader in Soviet.

•Soviets begin to emerge in other cities.

•Begin to shift towards becoming revolutionary organisations.

•By the end of 1905, approximately 80 Soviets.
History of the CPSU:
“The streets of St.Petersburg ran with workers’ blood. January 9came to be known as ‘Bloody Sunday’: On that day the workers received a bloody lesson. It was their faith in the tsar that was riddled by bullets on that day. They came to realise that they could win their rights only by struggle.”
Revisiting the Learning Intention and Success Criteria

The 1905 Revolution and the October Manifesto (1)

LI:
To be able to explain the
short
and
long-term causes
of the 1905 Revolution.

SC:
Students will be able to explain
three
short
and three
long-term causes
of the 1905 Revolution.

- Write down three short and three long-term causes of the 1905 Revolution on a slip of paper. Hand them to the teacher when you're done.
Full transcript