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AU / History / HIST 1010 / who began to extend his control over the entire country and supported

who began to extend his control over the entire country and supported

who began to extend his control over the entire country and supported

Description

School: Auburn University
Department: History
Course: World History I
Professor: Donna bohanan
Term: Fall 2015
Tags:
Cost: 50
Name: HIST 1010, Exam 2 Study Guide
Description: Hey guys! For the study guide I took Dr. Blair's "terms to know" from Canvas and found all the terms that can't be found in my previous lecture notes, found them in a book, and jotted down the information that I thought was relevant.
Uploaded: 10/26/2015
2 Pages 8 Views 30 Unlocks
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Good information on how each term is significant


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Peyton Robison


who began to extend his control over the entire country and supported by a large group of followers?



HIST 1010 Fall 2015

Dr. Melissa Blair

Exam 2 Study Guide

The following terms are on Dr. Blair’s study guide (found on Canvas) but aren’t in the lecture notes that  I’ve been posting the past few weeks, so I looked them up in the book and took note of what I thought  was historically significant.

∙ Samurai (Chapter 10)

o The Rise of Warriors in Japan

▪ Outside Kyoto, local notables (mainly military leaders and large  

landowners) began to challenge the imperial court for dominance

∙ One clan leader, Yoritomo, supported by a large group of followers  

began to extend his control over the entire country

▪ The emergence of Yoritomo marked the arrival of Japanese warriors, or  samurai

∙ Samurai were trained warriors, affiliated with kinship groups, that  


who were the trained warriors, affiliated with kinship groups, that gartered strength in the provinces of Japan?



gartered strength in the provinces of Japan

∙ Valued emphases on loyalty, self-discipline, and a simple life tied  Don't forget about the age old question of what is U.S Census definition of family?

to the land, which helped to shape Japanese society

∙ Dhimma system (Chapter 10)

o Diversity and Uniformity in Islam

▪ The dhimma system accorded non-Muslims religious toleration as long as  the non-Muslims accepted Islam’s political dominion

∙ Non-Muslims were free to choose their own religious leaders and  

to settle internal disputes in their own religious courts, but did have  Don't forget about the age old question of What is Gastrin?

to pay a special tax (the jizya) and be deferential to their rulers

∙ Spared the Islamic world some of the religious conflict that  

afflicted other areas and made Islamic cities hospitable  

environments for traders from around the world


which system accorded non-muslims religious toleration as long as the non-muslims accepted islam’s political dominion?



We also discuss several other topics like What is Brown colonialism?

∙ Humanism (Chapter 11)

o See Renaissance below

∙ Bantu-speaking people (Chapter 8)

o Bantus of Sub-Saharan Africa

▪ Early Bantu history is shrouded in mystery

∙ Focus shifted to settled agriculture

o Cultivation of yams

▪ Bantu Migrations

∙ Bantu migrants traveled out of West Africa, aided by their  

knowledge of iron smelting

o Enabled them to use iron tools for agriculture Don't forget about the age old question of What is a insight?

∙ Skill as settled agriculturalists enabled the Bantus to prevail

o Knew how to cultivate soil and adapted their farming  

techniques to different environments

o Banana cultivation became king

▪ More nutrients than yams

▪ Required the clearing of fewer trees than yams

▪ Bantu Cultures, East and West

Peyton Robison

HIST 1010 Fall 2015

Dr. Melissa Blair

Exam 2 Study Guide

∙ Big men were individuals of talent whose abilities attracted  

followers and thereby promoted territorial expansion

o Bantu societies were loosely organized and lacked chiefs  

and kings

∙ Rain forest communities believe that the natural world was  

inhabited by spirits, many of who were their own heroic ancestors

∙ Population Growth & Expansion c. 1000 (this is in the Week 9 lecture notes with  oceanic trade around 1000)

∙ Renaissance (Chapter 11)

o European Identity and the Renaissance

▪ Renaissance: the “rebirth” of ancient Greek and Roman art and learning ▪ The Italian Renaissance

∙ All about the new exposure (to the old) classical texts and ancient  

art and architectural forms

∙ The fall of Constantinople and the invention of the printing press  

gave access to western scholars for the first time

∙ Included ideas about the human body, geography, architecture,  We also discuss several other topics like who is General Cornwallis?
We also discuss several other topics like What are the three branches of government?

government, etc.

∙ Humanism: the dive backward into ancient Greece and Rome;  

sums up the aspiration to know more about the human experience  

beyond what the Christian scriptures offered

o People no longer wanted to “just trust” what they were  

being told; they wanted to accurately know things for  

themselves, which led to the learning of languages and  

history

∙ See Week 10 Lecture Notes for info about the patronization of the  Medici family

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