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OCR Crime and Punishment Through Time By Richard McFahn

OCR Crime and Punishment Through Time
by Richard McFahn

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Help your students learn more effectively with SHP's active learning approach to GCSE History.
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OCR Crime and Punishment Through Time Summary

OCR Crime and Punishment Through Time: An SHP Development Study by Richard McFahn

Updated for the revised specification for teaching start 2013, first exam Summer 2015. Help your students learn more effectively with SHP's active learning approach to GCSE History. SHP Smarter History is a comprehensive series of books covering all the Schools History Project GCSE specifications. They combine: - complete coverage of the specification content - step-by-step coaching in exam skills all tackled through SHP's active learning, enquiry-based approach, which makes lesson planning easy, and helps ensure varied pace throughout the course -- essential to keep your students motivated over a long period. These books put the fun back into teaching and learning at GCSE but without any compromise -- they still help students achieve the highest grades. At every relevant stage through the book the 'Exam Buster' features help blend exam preparation with historical learning so that by the end of the course students understand not only the period and its issues but also how they will be expected to think and write about this for the examination. This is the best of both worlds from the experts who know what good teaching is about and also know what the SHP specifications are all about. OCR Crime and Punishment This title is a course book for students taking the OCR Crime and Punishment Development Study. The textbook covers all the relevant requirements of the Development Study and the Protest and Reaction Source Investigation for Paper 2. Dynamic Learning teaching and learning resources are available which provide digital activities for the whiteboard or computer network.

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About Richard McFahn

Richard McFahn was formerly a successful Head of History in Hampshire and is now freelance trainer and adviser in History teaching. He set up and maintains Chris Culpin was formerly Director of the Schools History Project and wrote the National Archives online exhbition on Crime and Punishment.

Table of Contents

Section 1 The Big Story of crime and punishment through time - what do you think happened, and when? 1.1 How much do you know about crime and punishment today? 1.2 Why are you studying crime and punishment through time? 1.3 The Big Story - clues Smarter Revision: Timelines Section 2 Crime and Punishment in the Roman Empire Criminal moment in time 1: Roman Canterbury AD250 2.1 How did the Romans try to prevent crime? Smarter Revision: Memory Maps Meet the Examiner: Introducing Development Study questions Meet the Examiner: Decoding exam questions Section 3 Crime and Punishment in the Middle Ages Criminal moment in time 2: Saxon village c. AD650 3.1 How much changed between 500 and 1500? 3.2 Was justice in the Middle Ages bloody and thoughtless? Smarter Revision: Revision cards 1 Smarter revision: Revision cards 2 Meet the examiner: Using sources effectively 1 - making inferences 3.3 Did William totally change Saxon justice? Meet the Examiner: Examine the question 3.4 Did religion make justice in the Middle Ages less bloody and thoughtless? 3.5 What does the popularity of the Robin Hood story tell us about attitudes to the law in the Middle Ages? 3.6 How far did justice change in the later Middle Ages? Meet the Examiner: Evaluating change and continuity during a period Middle Ages summary Section 4 Crime and punishment in the Early Modern Period, 1500-1750 Criminal moment in time 3: Portsmouth 1732 4.1 The Big Story: why did punishments become so harsh in the Early Modern Period? 4.2 Why were there so many 'new' crimes in the Early Modern Period? New crime 1: Vagrancy New crime 2: Witchcraft New crime 3: Highway robbery New crime 4: Smuggling Smarter revision: Concept map Meet the examiner: Historical source investigation - witchcraft Meet the examiner: Using sources effectively 2 - evaluation Early Modern Period summary task: Why was the Bloody Code introduced? Section 5 Crime and punishment during the Industrial Revolution, 1750-1900 Criminal moment in time 4: London 1845 5.1 The Big Story: Why was there a revolution in punishment and policing in the years 1750-1900? 5.2 How did crime change in industrial Britain - and why? 5.3 How did punishment change in industrial Britain - and why? Prison reformers Transportation: success or failure? When was the best time to be in prison? Smarter Revision: The Punishment Pendulum Meet the examiner: Answering 'Are you surprised by...?' questions Smarter Revision: Hunting Factors Meet the Examiner: Answering factor questions 5.4 Why did it take so long for the British to accept the police? Meet the examiner: Improve your time planning for Development Study Questions Meet the Examiner: Tackling Iceberg Questions 5.5 How would you commemorate Peterloo? Meet the Examiner: Comparing sources 5.6 The Rebecca Riots: Why did some men dress up as women and attack gates in Wales in 1839? Section 6 Crime and punishment in the 20th century 6.1 How did the government deal with suffragette law breaking? Meet the Examiner: Reaching judgements on Interpretations 6.2 Was there anything new about 20th century crime? 6.3 What factors have caused changes in policing since 1900? 6.4 How did the punishment pendulum swing after 1900? 6.5 Was the treatment of young offenders in the 20th century a failure? 6.6 Did the abolition of capital punishment lead to more murders? Smarter revision reminder Section 7 Conclusion: How have the factors affected change in crime and punishment?

Additional information

OCR Crime and Punishment Through Time: An SHP Development Study by Richard McFahn
Richard McFahn
Used - Very Good
Hodder Education
Book picture is for illustrative purposes only, actual binding, cover or edition may vary.
This is a used book - there is no escaping the fact it has been read by someone else and it will show signs of wear and previous use. Overall we expect it to be in very good condition, but if you are not entirely satisfied please get in touch with us.