Loading presentation...

Present Remotely

Send the link below via email or IM

Copy

Present to your audience

Start remote presentation

  • Invited audience members will follow you as you navigate and present
  • People invited to a presentation do not need a Prezi account
  • This link expires 10 minutes after you close the presentation
  • A maximum of 30 users can follow your presentation
  • Learn more about this feature in our knowledge base article

Do you really want to delete this prezi?

Neither you, nor the coeditors you shared it with will be able to recover it again.

DeleteCancel

Make your likes visible on Facebook?

Connect your Facebook account to Prezi and let your likes appear on your timeline.
You can change this under Settings & Account at any time.

No, thanks

Everyday City Life in London, England During the Renaissance

No description
by

Andrea Chavira

on 15 May 2014

Comments (0)

Please log in to add your comment.

Report abuse

Transcript of Everyday City Life in London, England During the Renaissance

Housing

Lower Class/Laboring Class:
Most laboring families ncould only afford small,two room houses.
Lower class families sometimes had to share a single bed.
Fireplaces were used to prepare food. Typical lower class families had two outfits and one pair of shoes per person.
Nobility/Upper Class:
Contrast to the lower class, noble housing was elaborate and exquisite.
They were paved with tile floors and windows were often made of glass.
Family Roles
Entertainment
Food
The City of London during the Renaissance
London was barely 2,000 years old during the Renaissance.
London played a big role during the Renaissance contributing through leadership, architecture, and literature.
Leadership: A big move in leadership began when Queen Elizabeth I began her rule as a female monarch. Her education played a huge role in her leadership.
Architecture: One of the most famous pieces of architecture was The Saint Paul Cathedral painted by Sir James Thornhill.
One of the most famous writers in London during the Renaissance was of course William Shakespeare
More information on The Saint Paul Cathedral and Shakespeare on slide seven.
Everyday City Life in London, England During the Renaissance
Religion
In the renaissance, a woman's job in the family was to care to the house and watch the children.
Children old enough to work often helped their father to help create income for the family. It was normal for youth to be treated as adults, and this included wearing adult attire and speaking/acting like one.
At around age fourteen, young men were sent to either become an apprentice or work as a servant in a wealthy house, depending on the boy's social class. If there was access to education, boys were the ones getting it. Only wealthy girls received a decent education.
Over time, girls are taught the basic skills to care for a household by their mother. Poor families sent their daughter to work as a domestic worker.
Girls were not seen as a "woman" until they were married.
The English Reformation
began in 1534
it all started when King Henry VIII wanted to divorce his first wife for not giving him a son.The Pope refused to do so, so he then separated from the Roman-Catholic Church and began his own church. Although he did not intend to create a Protestant church, he managed to do so, even though his only interest was to overpower the Roman church with his English-Catholic church
By Andrea Chavira,
Cristian Medellin, & Glorieanne Lara
Period 2

Famous Art

famous poet and play writer.
His most famous plays are Hamlet, Romeo & Juliet, and Much Ado about Nothing. His famous poems consisted of 'Sonnet 29', 'Sonnet 71', and 'Blow, Blow thou Winter Wind'.
St.Paul Cathedral
Standing since 1712 the Cathedral is a popular place to visit because of it's beautiful paintings on it's ceiling, which were painted by Sir James Thornhill.One of the great features of the Cathedral is it's dome, which was a sophisticated type of an architectural feature in a building during this era.
William Shakespeare:
story telling-this was a good way to teach lessons,preserve history and tell about other people's life.
music-traditional instruments were: harp, violin, recorder, bells, and lute.
dance-for nobles the dances were courtly organized, but for ordinary people they enjoyed folk dancing.
plays and poetry-this was the typical form of entertainment.
fiber arts-this was a favored activity for women.
games of skill or table games
Large game birds like peacocks, swans and cranes were served along with their feathers for decoration.
Smaller game like heron and pheasant were common in the menu as well.
It was a custom to serve pork alongside fried chestnuts.
Root veggies like carrots, caraway and parsnips were eaten.
Asparagus was considered a luxury vegetable.
Fruit was especially popular.
Physicians claimed that the raw fruit was poisonous.
fruit dishes consisted of: marmalades, compotes and raw salads.
Social Class Affects People's Life
Monarch
: The queen was supposed to be seen as God's representation on Earth.
Nobility
: A person became a member through birth or was put in the position by the king or queen.Officers on Queen Elizabeth's council were usually nobles.
Gentry
: knights, squires, and gentlemen. Most owned large amounts of property and became wealthy through owning land.
Merchants
: Jobs included cloth weaving, trading, and working at shipping ports.
Yeomanry
(middle class): Lived comfortably, but illness or bad luck can lead to poverty. Includes farmers, tradesmen and craft workers.
Laborers
(low class): Laborers did not own any of their own land, and worked in jobs requiring physically effort and skill. Examples are artisans, shoemakers, carpenters, and brick masons. This class also included beggars and servants.
MLA Source
Chapter 3.4: The Reformation in England." Chapter 3.4: The Reformation in England. N.p., n.d. Web. 01 May 2014.
Brown, Lorri. "Popular Renaissance Foods." Suite. N.p., 06 May 2007. Web. 02 May 2014.
Nevin, Laura, and Helen B. Wharton. "Renaissance Entertainment." BellaOnline The Voice of Women. Minerva WebWorks LLC, 2013. Web. 01 May 2014.
How Did London Contribute to the Renaissance?" How Did London Contribute to the Renaissance? N.p., n.d. Web. 02 May 2014.
"1712–1905." - St Paul's Cathedral, London, UK. The Chapter of St Paul's Cathedral, 2014. Web. 02 May 2014.

Jamieson, Lee. "Plays by Shakespeare – Top 5 Plays by Shakespeare." About.com Shakespeare. About.com, 2014. Web. 02 May 2014.
"Elizabethan Era." The Lost Colony. The Venture Platform, 2013. Web. 29 Apr. 2014.
Brown, Lorri. "Family Life During the Renaissance." Suite. N.p., 29 Apr. 2007. Web. 02 May 2014.
"The City of London." Life in Elizabethan England 27:. N.p., 26 Mar. 2008. Web. 02 May 2014.
Full transcript