A Medieval Mystery This lesson is suitable for KS3 History Unit 19: 'How and why did the Holocaust happen?' and could also be used to support Citizenship at KS3 Unit 4: 'Britain - a diverse society?'. The cartoon depicts the profoundly negative way in which Jews were viewed in 13th century England. Their situation did not improve. In 1290 King Edward I expelled every Jew from England, the first time this had happened anywhere in Europe. Thousands of men, women and children were forced to leave for the Continent and Jews were not officially allowed to live in Britain again until 1655. There are a number of figures in the cartoon that we can identify: Isaac fil Jurnet Isaac fil Jurnet was one of the richest Jews in England and certainly the richest Jew in Norwich, where he and his family had lived for a number of generations. Isaac was the chief money-lender to the Abbot and monks of Westminster. Isaac is pictured with a triple beard to associate him with the devil and suggest sexual excess. Mosse Mokke Abigail
GitHub - erincatto/Box2D: Box2D is a 2D physics engine for games Selling of th Taj Mahal or Osaka Castle The Selling of the Taj Mahal or Osaka Castle Don Diego is a multibillionaire businessman who has a large collection of historical artwork. His lawyers recently sent notices to the major real estate companies worldwide outlining Mr. Diego's desire to purchase a large historical landmark to house his large art collection and a vacation getaway for Mr. Diego and his family. As one of the many real estate companies who have received this information, it is your group's job to read the enclosed notice, discuss it within your group, meet the given timeline, and make a creative sales presentation to Mr. Handouts Download the Diego World Enterprises letter to realtors around the world. The Task As your group selects your historical site which you'll try to sell to Mr. Is this historic site liveable? The Process To accomplish the project, your group needs to answer the following questions. Where exactly is your historical site located? Resources Examples of Internet Resources: Learning Advice
stle Builder Image Copyright 1995 by Educational Management Group, Inc. During the Medieval era of history, life was lived by a very different set of political, economic, and social rules. The only form of government was a Monarchy where the king or queen ruled by "divine right." You are a Medieval Castle Builder living in Wales in the year 1076. The Baron wants his castle to not only be beautiful, but also the strongest castle of defense ever built. Before you can begin the castle design, you must first become familiar with the Welsh people who are going to inhabit this castle. After researching and taking notes on what daily life in a Welsh castle is like, you will then begin the design of the Baron's new castle. Your design may take the shape of a three-dimensional poster, a three-dimensional model, a video, or a sculpture. Step 1 - Daily Life To begin your research look at the Internet site "Life in a Medieval Castle" which will give you a good look at daily life in a Welsh castle. Teacher Notes
Religion in the Middle Ages The Catholic Church The Catholic Church was the only church in Europe during the Middle Ages, and it had its own laws and large coffers. Church leaders such as bishops and archbishops sat on the king's council and played leading roles in government. As the population of Europe expanded in the twelfth century, the churches that had been built in the Roman style with round-arched roofs became too small. Monks and Nuns Monasteries in the Middle Ages were based on the rules set down by St. Monks went to the monastery church eight times a day in a routine of worship that involved singing, chanting, and reciting prayers from the divine offices and from the service for Mass. Pilgrimages Pilgrimages were an important part of religious life in the Middle Ages. The major Cathedral Centres of the Middle Ages Beauvais The cathedral at Beauvais (St. This, a building of immense proportions, was begun in 1247, and the choir was completed in 1272. The current nave was begun in 1373.
Планировка и расчет сводчатых и куполообразных крыш Глинобитные дома. По следам старых публикаций. Содержание. Своды и купола из грунтового кирпича в Европе встречаются главным образом в культовых сооружениях. Сводчатые и куполообразные крыши имеют ряд преимуществ в холодных и умеренных климатических зонах. Во многих засушливых районах нашей планеты больше не осталось древесины, поэтому для них были разработаны технологии возведения сводов и куполов из грунтового кирпича, где не требуются несущие балки и опалубка. Геометрические формы сводов Свод — несущая пространственная конструкция криволинейного очертания, служащая для покрытия промышленных, общественных зданий и жилых домов. Рис. 1 Цилиндрический и купольный своды Своды можно получить из различных геометрических форм. Рис. 2 Типы сводов Статика сводчатых конструкций Своды и купола представляют собой несущие пространственные конструкции криволинейного очертания, которые воспринимают внешние нагрузки и перераспределяют их на опоры. Рис. 3 Купола: 1- традиционный; 2 – «ложный» Рис. 5 Рис. 6
Secrets of Lost Empires | Medieval Siege Welcome to the companion Web site to the NOVA program "Medieval Siege," scheduled for broadcast on January 24, 2006. In the film, which is a part of the NOVA series Secrets of Lost Empires, a team of timber framers and other specialists design, build, and fire a pair of trebuchets, a devastating engine of war popular in the Middle Ages. Here's what you'll find online: Medieval Arms Race The trebuchet was only the most frightening of the weapons early European warriors employed in siege warfare. Medieval Arms Race | NOVA Builds a Trebuchet | Life in a Castle Destroy the Castle | Resources | Transcript Medieval Siege | Pharaoh's Obelisk | Easter Island | Roman Bath | China Bridge | Site Map NOVA Online | Editor's Picks | Previous Sites | Join Us/E-mail | TV/Web Schedule About NOVA | Teachers | Site Map | Shop | Jobs | Search | To print © | created January 2000
Norman Foster’s Droneport Prototype goes on show at the Venice Biennale 2016 The Norman Foster Foundation: Making the Droneport Prototype 15th International Architecture Exhibition, La Biennale di Venezia A full-scale prototype for a droneport, built on site in the Arsenale in Venice, was unveiled at the 15th International Architecture Biennale on Thursday 26 May. The droneport prototype is the first project to be presented by The Norman Foster Foundation. The proposal is to create a network of droneports to deliver medical supplies and other necessities to areas of Africa that are difficult to access due to a lack of roads or other infrastructure and the ambition is that every small town in Africa and in other emerging economies will have its own droneport by 2030. The pilot project – which will be launched this year – is based in Rwanda, a country whose physical and social geography poses multiple challenges. Lord Foster, Chairman and Founder of Foster + Partners and Chairman, The Norman Foster Foundation: Jonathan Ledgard, Founder, Redline: Cargo Drones and
History - Ancient History in depth: The Story of Carbon Dating Map13 | Tag “Bricktopia”, de los arquitectos del colectivo internacional Map13, es el proyecto ganador en la categoría “Build-it” del Festival Internacional de Arquitectura Eme3 que se celebró del 27 al 30 de Junio en Barcelona. El pabellón se puede visitar durante todo el verano en la plaza del recinto de la antigua fábrica de hilaturas Fabra i Coats del barrio de Sant Andreu. Esta intervención configura una nueva plaza en la que se pueden realizar diferentes actividades, tanto bajo la bóveda como alrededor de ella. Espacios públicos de baño, sol, bar y escenario para disfrutar del verano 2013. Se trata de una estructura abovedada de ladrillo que emplea el tradicional sistema constructivo de la bóveda tabicada (o “volta catalana”) calculada con nuevas herramientas digitales de optimización estructural a través de la geometría. Más información e imágenes, después del salto.
Magna Carta: Cornerstone of the U.S. Constitution At the death of his brother, Richard the Lionhearted, John assumed the throne of England, intent on exercising power to achieve his own selfish ends. To fund military campaigns in France, he extracted exorbitant fees from nobles, who, in turn, raised the rents imposed on their tenants. At the same time, John reduced the lords' customary powers over those tenants, restricting, for example, their power to hold court for those living on their feudal lands. He attempted to influence church elections and confiscated church properties, alienating the powerful ecclesiastical establishment and depriving the poor of the only source of relief available to paupers. King John's tyrannical practices extended to demanding sexual favors from the wives and daughters of his barons and to imposing brutal punishments on individuals who challenged his authority. Although English monarchs continued to abuse their powers, they also came to recognize the need for baronial support.