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Adam Golub Lesson Plan

Adam Golub Lesson Plan

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Published by Jesse Stommel
Lesson Plan from Adam Golub Embedded for Hybrid Pedagogy Article: http://www.hybridpedagogy.com/Journal/files/All_I_Needed_to_Know_About_College_Teaching.html
Lesson Plan from Adam Golub Embedded for Hybrid Pedagogy Article: http://www.hybridpedagogy.com/Journal/files/All_I_Needed_to_Know_About_College_Teaching.html

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Published by: Jesse Stommel on Sep 26, 2013
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Annotated Lesson Plan
-- AMST 201, “Introduction to American Studies”
Puritan Migration and Mission
(lower level, undergraduate, General Education course; typical enrollmentof 60 students, overwhelming majority of whom are non-majors; lesson plan for 75-minute class meeting) Objectives--Students will recall prior knowledge about Puritans and synthesize with new material--Students will identify the economic, political, and religious factors that influenced the European migrationto North America--Students will define the meaning of John Winthrop’s “city upon a hill” idea and explore and assess itsinfluence on American national identity--Students will apply new knowledge to independent reading and demonstrate comprehension and analysis of this new knowledge on the midterm exam Anticipatory Set--In your notes, draw a city upon a hill (
different learning styles: MI: visual 
)--Hold up your drawing so students sitting around you can see it--Discussion: what would it be like to live in a city on a hill? advantages? disadvantages? (
different learning  styles: MI: intrapersonal 
)--Discussion: What was your perspective? did you draw from bottom looking up, top looking down, far away? How does each perspective change the meaning of the drawing? (
different learning styles: Bloom’s:evaluation
) Review/ConnectAs we discussed last week, this course will look at four different time periods using an interdisciplinaryAmerican Studies approach that focuses in particular on the relationship between culture and identity(personal, social, and national identity). Today, we begin our survey of the first time period: Puritan NewEngland, 1630-1692. The Puritans have been of particular interest to American Studies scholars because of the ways in which they articulated an earlyâ
”and very ethnocentricâ
”conception of American culturalidentity: the “city upon a hill.” Today, we will focus on the factors that caused the migration from England to New England in the 17
century, and we will analyze an excerpt from a primary source document from thetime period: John Winthrop’s sermon, “A Modell of Christian Charity.” Today’s lesson will provide a contextfor your reading of Jill Lepore’s
 In the Name of War: King Philip’s War and the Origins of American Identity
,which you will start for our next class meeting. Activate Prior Knowledge--Teacher writes “Puritan” on the board.--Question: What do you already know about Puritans? Brainstorm, write on board (
different learning styles: Bloom’s: recall 
).--Think about how your prior knowledge connects to the material we will cover in class today. Direct TeachingLecture on the Puritan migration and mission, briefly covering the English Reformation; the political,religious, and economic factors in England related to European migration to North America; biographical background on John Winthrop (
different learning styles: MI: linguistic and logical 

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