5 Written questions
5 Matching questions
- Amelia Earhart
- Charles Lindbergh
- Mein Kampf
- Adolf Hitler
- Pablo Picasso
- a United States aviator who in 1927 made the first solo nonstop flight across the Atlantic Ocean (1902-1974)
- b a Spanish artist, founder of Cubism, which focused on geometric shapes and overlapping planes
- c First female pilot to cross the Atlantic. She disappeared while trying to fly around the world.
- d 'My Struggle' by Hitler, later became the basic book of nazi goals and ideology, reflected obsession
- e This dictator was the leader of the Nazi Party. He believed that strong leadership was required to save Germanic society, which was at risk due to Jewish, socialist, democratic, and liberal forces.
5 Multiple choice questions
- a major leader of the existentialist movement. a philosopher.
- An Irish novelist who wrote Ulysses, a stream of consciousness book
- Hitler's expansionist theory based on a drive to acquire "living space" for the German people. Plan was to conquer eastern Europe and Russia
- Italian electrical engineer known as the father of radio (1874-1937)
- a genre of popular music that originated in New Orleans around 1900 and developed through increasingly complex styles
5 True/False questions
Fascism → The doctrines of nationalism, racial purity, anti-Communism, and the all-powerful role of the State. The National Socialist German Workers Party, otherwise known as the Nazi Party. Nazism was advocated by Adolf Hitler in Germany.
Crisis Years/Post War Uncertainty → First female pilot to cross the Atlantic. She disappeared while trying to fly around the world.
Roaring Twenties → called "roaring" because of the exuberant, freewheeling popular culture of the decade. The Roaring Twenties was a time when many people defied Prohibition, indulged in new styles of dancing and dressing, and rejected many traditional moral standards.
existentialism → a philosophy based on the idea that people give meaning to their lives through their choices and actions
Albert Einstein → Hitler's expansionist theory based on a drive to acquire "living space" for the German people. Plan was to conquer eastern Europe and Russia