HY 1010-1
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HY 1010-1

Course Number: HISTORY 1010, Spring 2013

College/University: Columbia Southern

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HY 1010-12J-3, Western Civilization I Unit 1 Test Question 1 3 out of 3 points Which of the following was NOT an outcome of the legendary encounters between Ramsses II and the Kings of the Hittites? Answer Selected Answer: Correct Answer: Depleted strength of the Assyrian nation Depleted strength of the Assyrian nation Question 2 0 out of 3 points What is NOT considered as being directly influenced by the...

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1010-12J-3, HY Western Civilization I Unit 1 Test Question 1 3 out of 3 points Which of the following was NOT an outcome of the legendary encounters between Ramsses II and the Kings of the Hittites? Answer Selected Answer: Correct Answer: Depleted strength of the Assyrian nation Depleted strength of the Assyrian nation Question 2 0 out of 3 points What is NOT considered as being directly influenced by the Babylonian Exile? Answer Selected Answer: Correct Answer: Complex code of ethical and ritual requirements The Prophetic Movement Question 3 3 out of 3 points The first prophet of the prophetic movement was: Answer Selected Answer: Correct Answer: Elijah Elijah Question 4 3 out of 3 points Egyptian kings ruled and derived their authority from the: Answer Selected Answer: Correct Answer: gods and were considered divine. gods and were considered divine. Question 5 3 out of 3 points The Amarna Letters were: Answer Selected Answer: Correct Register to View Answercollection of 370 cuneiform tablets, the diplomatic and imperial correspondence of the pharaohs from the mid fourteenth century B.C.E. a collection of 370 cuneiform tablets, the diplomatic and imperial correspondence of the pharaohs from the mid fourteenth century B.C.E. Question 6 3 out of 3 points An early Mesopotamian writing form was: Answer Selected Answer: Correct Answer: cuneiform. cuneiform. Question 7 3 out of 3 points Which of the following civilizations is NOT one of the five zones of power in the International Bronze Age? Answer Selected Answer: Correct Answer: The Old Kingdom in Egypt The Old Kingdom in Egypt Question 8 3 out of 3 points Hebrews who lived after the completion of the Second Temple became known as: Answer Selected Answer: Correct Answer: Jews. Jews. Question 9 3 out of 3 points The New Stone Age was a long period of change from: Answer Selected Answer: Correct Answer: 10,000 to 3000 B.C.E. 10,000 to 3000 B.C.E. Question 10 3 out of 3 points Which of the following is a form of architecture which served as a large temple and loomed over cities to remind the people of the omnipresence of their gods? Answer Selected Answer: Correct Answer: Ziggurat Ziggurat Question 11 2 out of 2 points __________ was one of three changes that characterized the Iron Age that followed the International Bronze Age. Answer Selected Answer: Correct Answer: Response Feedback: Question 12 2 out of 2 points Name the two elements traded during the Late Bronze period that made bronze: __________ and__________. Answer Selected Answer: Correct Answer: Response Feedback: Question 13 2 out of 2 points __________ is the world's oldest complete surviving compendium of laws. Answer Selected Answer: Correct Answer: Response Feedback: Question 14 2 out of 2 points Much of the identity of the Hebrews is __________. Answer Selected Answer: Correct Answer: Response Feedback: Question 15 2 out of 2 points The word Phoenician translates as __________. Answer Selected Answer: Correct Answer: Response Feedback: Question 16 22 out of 30 points "What is the West?" discusses the evolving ideas of western civilization and the questions one should ask when studying it. Reflect on these ideas and how one should analyze the materials of the course. Answer Selected Answer: The following information of this course: "The method is straightforward. Always ask the what, when, where, how, and why questions" (Levack, Muir, & Veldman, 2011, p. 6). The what question would focus on what is western civilization. This is one of those questions that have somewhat of a grey area, due to the fact that the western civilization did not exist for quite some time, and when it was established it was comprised of various civilizations (Middle East, northern Africa, and Europe). "As these cultures developed and intermingled, the idea of western civilization slowly began to form" (Levack et al., 2011, p. 6). The question of when would target timeline dates and periods of when the western civilization emerged, as well as how long it prevailed (Levack et al., 2011). "By learning when things happened, one can identify the major causes and consequences of events and thus see the transformation of western civilization" (Levack et al., 2011, p. 7). The geography of the west can be discovered by asking the question of "Where western has civilization been located?. By explaining this question, one can further understand the shifting borders of the West and the ideology of the people and their views on what was considered western and what was not...these factors impacted the location of western civilization. The following further explains this: The "who" question reveals the people that were responsible for making Western civilization, as well pertinent information surrounding these influential individuals. These people came from all walks of life, ranging from unknown geniuses to well known political figures. "Answering the who question requires an evaluation of how much individuals and groups of people were in control of events and how much events controlled them" (Levack et al., 2011, p. 8). The western civilization had developed with certain causes and reactions, and one can reveal the answers to how the west was created by asking, "How was the West developed and how did things changed or stay the same over the course of time?" "Western civilization developed and changed, and still does, Correct Answer: through a series of external and internal encounters" (Levack et al., 2011, p. 9). Lastly, the "why" question should be asked and answered to understand and clarify the cause and effects of what happened in the West. Reference Levack, B., Muir, E., & Veldman, M. (2011). transformations [None] Response You discuss the questions at length. You need to also address the other parts Feedback: of the question such as reflecting on the ideas that identify what the west was. You should discuss what first defined the west which was geography (2)and identify those areas. (-2) You should also discuss how the west evolved and is now define by common values (-2) and identify those values (-2). Good effort Pamela. Keep up the hard work. Question 17 28 out of 30 points What political and religious beliefs and institutions gave Hebrew civilization its unique character and account for its important legacy to Western civilization? Answer The Hebrews appeared in Canaan at the end of the Late Bronze Age. "The Selected history of the Hebrews--or Israelites--took shape within the context of the Answer: events we have examined in this chapter: the International Bronze Age and its collapse, the emergence of several small states in Canaan and Syria, and the resurgence of the Assyrian ad Babylonian empires after 1000 B.C.E." Muir, & Veldman, 2011, major factor once the Late Bronze Age empires collapsed, and this resulted in a power struggle between the Philistines and the Israelites. Historically, the Hebrew people opposed to the thoughts of royal political power, but the lasting conflict between both parties caused the Israelites to explore the idea monarchy. The Israelites ultimately changed their political beliefs to a united monarchy by choosing a King to dictate over the people and the land, in which the people elected Saul to serve as their first King. "This monarchy was later divided, forming the Divided Monarch or the successor kingdoms" ( Correct Answer: Response Feedback: al., 2011, p.66). Early syncretism within the Hebrew community also gave an unique character. "The practice of fusing foreign beliefs to an indigenous system--remolded Israelite religion" (Levack et al., 2011, p. 69). Furthering the uniqueness of the Hebrew civilization was the emergence of the prohetic movement. This was "a call for social justice and religious purtiy that eventually transformed Yahweism into the world's first monotheistic religion" (Levack et al., 2011, p.70). Another key reason that the Hebrew structure holds an important influence in Western civilization is that the ideology of manifest destiny is built from the Hebrew ideal of the Law of every King, even God's chosen ruler, will be judged on how he serves and treats his people. "This idea provides the seeds of the key Western legal and political principle that no ruler or leader stands beyond the law" ( Reference Levack, B., Muir, E., & Veldman, M. (2011). transformations [None] Good mention of monotheism and syncretism, and manifest destiny. You could also discuss their resistance to centralized political power. (-2) Good effort Pamela. Keep up the hard work. Sunday, March 24, 2013 10:29:16 PM CDT OK

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