KS3 History 4th Edition: Technology, War and Independence 1901-Present Day eBook 3
$26.99

KS3 History 4th Edition: Technology, War and Independence 1901-Present Day eBook 3

By Aaron Wilkes
US$ 26.99
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Book Description

The new fourth eBook edition of Technology, War and Independence is Book 3 of the best-selling Oxford KS3 History by Aaron Wilkes series. It covers twentieth century history, including the suffragettes, First and Second World Wars, democracy and dictatorship, the Cold War, the end of the British Empire, migration, changes in medicine and public health, and globalization.



This e-textbook introduces the history content and skills needed to support a coherent knowledge-rich curriculum, prepares students for success in Key Stage 3 History, and builds solid foundations for GCSE study:



- Carefully designed content and assessments support student progression throughout the textbook series

- Historical sources and interpretations are presented with clear provenances

- Over to you activities for every lesson check students' knowledge and understanding, and are ramped in difficulty to build confidence

- Step-by-step guidance on key History skills provides scaffolding to introduce students to the skills needed for further study

- Literacy focus feature helps improve students' essay writing skills and grammar

- Complete assessment support, including quick knowledge quizzes and exam-style assessments

- This book retains Aaron Wilkes' unique and engaging style, shown in recent research to inspire and motivate young historians

- Technology, War and Independence Kerboodle: Lessons, Resources, Assessment offers a digital subscription packed full of customisable interactives, worksheets, animations and automarked assessments.

Table of Contents
  • Contents
  • Introducing KS3 History
  • Timeline from 1901 to the present day
  • Chapter 1: A new century
    • 1.1A Britain and the world in 1901
    • 1.1B Britain and the world in 1901
    • 1.2A Tackling poverty and public health
    • 1.2B Tackling poverty and public health
    • 1.3 Who or what was to blame for the Titanic disaster?
    • 1.4A Who were the suffragettes?
    • 1.4B Who were the suffragettes?
    • 1.5 History Mystery: Did Emily Davison mean to kill herself?
    • 1 Have you been learning?
    • 1 History skill: Significance
    • 1 Assessment: Significance
  • Chapter 2: The First World War
    • 2.1A Why did the First World War start?
    • 2.1B Why did the First World War start?
    • 2.2 Joining up
    • 2.3A The First World War: an overview
    • 2.3B The First World War: an overview
    • 2.4 Weapons of war
    • 2.5A Why was Harry Farr killed?
    • 2.5B Why was Harry Farr killed?
    • 2.6 How did the First World War change medicine?
    • 2.7A Soldiers of Empire
    • 2.7B Soldiers of Empire
    • 2.8 What was it like on the home front?
    • 2.9 How did ‘Poppy Day’ start?
    • 2.10A How did countries try to avoid any more wars?
    • 2.10B How did countries try to avoid any more wars?
    • 2 Have you been learning?
    • 2 History skill: Source analysis (historic environment)
    • 2 Assessment: Source analysis (historic environment)
  • Chapter 3: Between the wars
    • 3.1A Was the First World War worth winning?
    • 3.1B Was the First World War worth winning?
    • 3.2 The ‘Roaring Twenties’
    • 3.3 Independence in Ireland
    • 3.4A The ‘Hungry Thirties’
    • 3.4B The ‘Hungry Thirties’
    • 3 Have you been learning?
    • 3 History skill: Interpretation analysis
    • 3 Assessment: Interpretation analysis
  • Chapter 4: Power in the early twentieth century
    • 4.1 Democracy and dictatorship
    • 4.2A Two types of dictatorship
    • 4.2B Two types of dictatorship
    • 4.3A What was Germany like in the 1920s?
    • 4.3B What was Germany like in the 1920s?
    • 4.4 Why did Hitler become so popular?
    • 4.5A What was life like in Nazi Germany?
    • 4.5B What was life like in Nazi Germany?
    • 4.5C What was life like in Nazi Germany?
    • 4.6A Why was there another world war?
    • 4.6B Why was there another world war?
    • 4 Have you been learning?
    • 4 History skill: Causation
    • 4 Assessment: Causation
  • Chapter 5: The Second World War
    • 5.1A The Second World War: an overview
    • 5.1B The Second World War: an overview
    • 5.1C The Second World War: an overview
    • 5.2A How should we remember Dunkirk?
    • 5.2B How should we remember Dunkirk?
    • 5.3A Who were ‘the Few’?
    • 5.3B Who were ‘the Few’?
    • 5.4 Soldiers of Empire
    • 5.5A Evacuation
    • 5.5B Evacuation
    • 5.6 The home front
    • 5.7 How did the Second World War change health and medicine?
    • 5.8 Penicillin and the war
    • 5.9A Why is Sir Arthur Harris such a controversial figure?
    • 5.9B Why is Sir Arthur Harris such a controversial figure?
    • 5.10A Why is Winston Churchill on a £5 note?
    • 5.10B Why is Winston Churchill on a £5 note?
    • 5.11A The journey to the ‘Final Solution’
    • 5.11B The journey to the ‘Final Solution’
    • 5.12 The war goes nuclear
    • 5.13 A United Nations
    • 5 Have you been learning?
    • 5 History skill: Interpretation analysis
    • 5 Assessment: Interpretation analysis
  • Chapter 6: The post-war world
    • 6.1A NHS: why we don’t pay to see a doctor
    • 6.1B NHS: why we don’t pay to see a doctor
    • 6.2A Why was there a Cold War?
    • 6.2B Why was there a Cold War?
    • 6.3A Cold War hotspots
    • 6.3B Cold War hotspots
    • 6.3C Cold War hotspots
    • 6.4 Cold War rivalry
    • 6.5A A United Europe
    • 6.5B A United Europe
    • 6 Have you been learning?
    • 6 History skill: Causation
    • 6 Assessment: Causation
  • Chapter 7: From empire to Commonwealth
    • 7.1 The decline of the British Empire
    • 7.2 Independence for India
    • 7.3A Independence in Africa
    • 7.3B Independence in Africa
    • 7.4 Why did people migrate to Britain after the war?
    • 7.5 Why should we remember the Empire Windrush?
    • 7.6 Multicultural Britain
    • 7 Have you been learning?
    • 7 History skill: Causation
    • 7 Assessment: Causation
  • Chapter 8: Into the modern world
    • 8.1 The fifties
    • 8.2 The sixties
    • 8.3 The seventies
    • 8.4 The eighties
    • 8.5 The nineties
    • 8.6 The noughties
    • 8.7 The twenty-tens
    • 8.8A What is ‘terrorism’?
    • 8.8B What is ‘terrorism’?
    • 8 Have you been learning?
    • 8 History skill: Interpretation analysis
    • 8 Assessment: Interpretation analysis
  • Chapter 9: The modern world: what has changed?
    • 9.1A How has Britain changed between 1901 and the present day?
    • 9.1B How has Britain changed between 1901 and the present day?
    • 9 Have you been learning?
    • 9 History skill: Change
    • 9 Assessment: Change
  • Glossary
  • Index
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