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5 Written Questions

3 Matching Questions

  1. Constantinople
  2. Religious tolerance
  3. Ashoka
  1. a ...
  2. b Third ruler of the Mauryan Empire in India (r. 270-232 B.C.E.). He converted to Buddhism and broadcast his precepts on inscribed stones and pillars, the earliest surviving Indian writing.
  3. c Previously known as Byzantium, Constantine changed the name of the city and moved the capital of the Roman Empire here from Rome.

5 Multiple Choice Questions

  1. Marked change in the exploitation of domestic animals, no longer solely for the primary products of meat and hides but also for secondary products such as milk and cheese
  2. Dominant tribe in Mecca, tribe of which Mohhamad was born. AKA ____________ Saghri
  3. ...
  4. Some works of the Greek philosopher Aristotle (384-322 BCE) had always been known in Western Europe, but beginning in the eleventh century, medieval thought was increasingly shaped by a great recovery of Aristotle's works and a fascination with other Greek authors; this infusion of Greek rationalism into Europe's universities shaped intellectual development for several centuries.
  5. In China, a political philosophy that emphasized the unruliness of human nature and justified state coercion and control. The Qin ruling class invoked it to validate the authoritarian nature of their regime.

5 True/False Questions

  1. SanPeople who have been living in southern africa for the longest amount of time who were forced into the Kalahari Dessert


  2. Neo-ConfucianismA religion with a belief in one god. It originated with Abraham and the Hebrew people. Yahweh was responsible for the world and everything within it. They preserved their early history in the Old Testament.


  3. SpartacusThe code of law derived from the Koran and from the teachings and example of Mohammed


  4. Saint PaulThe leader who led a rebellion of slaves in 70 B.C. against the Roman empire


  5. Sand RoadsIntroduction of the camel into African commercial life, allowed longer distances to be traveled. Major international trade routes fostered new relationships among distant peoples. , A term used to describe the routes of the trans-Saharan Africa. The Sand Roads linked North Africa and the Mediterranean world with interior West Africa. Along these trade routes, the peoples between the forests and the desert were in the best position to take advantage of the new opportunities to construct a series of city-states that drew upon the wealth of the trans-Saharan trade. slavery found a place in western Africa


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