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Curriculum Standards for Social Studies
National Council for the Social Studies

The M'Clintock House: A Home to the Women's Rights Movement
relates to the following Social Studies Standards:

    Theme I: Culture

  • Standard D- The student explains why individuals and groups respond differently to their physical and social environments and/or changes to them on the basis of shared assumptions, values, and beliefs.

    Theme II: Time, Continuity and Change

  • Standard B - The student identifies and uses key concepts such as chronology, causality, change, conflict, and complexity to explain, analyze, and show connections among patterns of historical change and continuity.
  • Standard C - The student identifies and describes selected historical periods and patterns of change within and across cultures, such as the rise of civilizations, the development of transportation systems, the growth and breakdown of colonial systems, and others.
  • Standard E - The student develops critical sensitivities such as empathy and skepticism regarding attitudes, values, and behaviors of people in different historical contexts.

    Theme III: People, Places, and Environment

  • Standard D - The student estimates distance, calculates scale, and distinguishes other geographic relationships such as population density and spatial distribution patterns.
  • Standard H - The student examines, interprets, and analyzes physical and cultural patterns and their interactions, such as land use, settlement patterns, cultural transmission of customs and ideas, and ecosystem changes.

    Theme IV: Individual Development and Identity

  • Standard C - The student describes the ways family, gender, ethnicity, nationality, and institutional affiliations contribute to personal identity.
  • Standard D - The student relates such factors as physical endowment and capabilities, learning, motivation, personality, perception, and behavior to individual development.
  • Standard F - The student identifies and describes the influence of perception, attitudes, values, and beliefs on personal identity.
  • Standard G - The student identifies and interprets examples of stereotyping, conformity, and altruism.

    Theme V: Individuals, Groups, and Institutions

  • Standard A - The student demonstrates an understanding of concepts such as role, status, and social class in describing the interactions of individuals and social groups.
  • Standard B - The student analyzes groups and institutional influences on people, events, and elements of culture.
  • Standard D - The student identifies and analyzes examples of tensions between expressions of individuality and group or institutional efforts to promote social conformity
  • Standard E - The student identifies and describes examples of tensions between belief systems and government policies and laws.
  • Standard f - The student describes the role of institutions in furthering both continuity and change.
  • Standard G - The student applies knowledge of how groups and institutions work to meet individual needs and promote the common good.

    Theme VI: Power, Authority, and Governance

  • Standard A - The student examines persistent issues involving the rights, roles, and status of the individual in relation to the general welfare.
  • Standard H - The student explains and applies concepts such as power, role, status, justice, and influence to the examination of persistent issues and social problems.

    Theme VII: Production, Distribution, and Consumption

  • Standard A - The student gives and explains examples of ways that economic systems structure choices about how goods and services are to be produced and distributed
  • Standard B - The student describes the role that supply and demand, prices, incentives, and profits play in determining what is produced and distributed in a competitive market system.
  • Standard E -The student describes the role of specialization and exchange in the economic process.
  • Standard F - The student explains and illustrates how values and beliefs influence different economic decisions.
  • Standard G - The student differentiates among various forms of exchange and money.
  • Standard I - The student uses economic concepts to help explain historical and current developments and issues in local, national, or global contexts.

    Theme X: Civic Ideals, and Practices

  • Standard A - The student examines the origins and continuing influence of key ideals of the democratic republican form of government, such as individual human dignity, liberty, justice, equality, and the rule of law.
  • Standard C - The student locates, accesses, analyzes, organizes, and applies information about selected public issues - recognizing and explaining multiple points of view

 

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