urban area, and metropolitan area. These categories were further divided into many sub- categories. Downtown became the common term used to define the area of the city where the
For the 5th day, he created creatures for the waters and birds for the sky.
Varun Kota Mr. Christopher Lee AP Human Geography 1 September, 2015 Chapter 1 Outline Key Issues 1. “How do geographers describe where things are?” 2. “Why is each point on Earth Unique?” 3. “Why are different places similar?” Introduction: Human activity is influenced by two opposite forces, globalization and local diversity. Globalization is the trend of increasing interaction between different societies. Local diversity
17 STUDY FIELDS – DEFINITIONS Geology- It is the study of the Earth, which materials compose it, and how they work together, their processes (earthquakes, floods, erosion) and changes that they have gone through (mountains emerging, valleys, etc.). It also studies the organisms that had been on earth (fossils). It is a wide subject that can be subdivided into fields such as minerology, petrology and so on.
Use a dictionary to define each of the following terms: archaeologist- Its a scientist who studies human history by digging up human remains and artifacts.
1) “It’s the sun” - Over the past 35 years, it has been documented that the
For my theme, I chose the word change because I feel that throughout this chapter, each civilization has gone through changes as time went on. Western Asia went through changes when it was split into Babylonia and Assyria. The two zones became different and accomplished things on their own after.
During this unit of human geography, I have learned so much about religions, ethnicities, and even culture. For example, I learned about the religion Islam and how it is a religion of peace just like the Hindu religion and as well as the Buddhist religion and much more others.
• Southwest Asia • “Land between the rivers”, Tigris and Euphrates rivers. • Modern day Iraq. • Agriculturally Rich. • Made religion complex and added it to the political authority. • Religion made its way to mythology and laws. • Polytheistic • Centralized Government made to establish rules and maintain order; as well as handle diplomatic matters.
“Geography has made us neighbors. History has made us friends. Economics has made us partners, and necessity has made us allies. Those whom God has so joined together, let no man put asunder.” ~(John F. Kennedy) Geography has impacted countries and regions dissimilarly throughout the duration of history. Geography influences the historical and social development of a country or region. These features can either cause an area to be hindered or prosperous in its development. Likewise, the Tigris and Euphrates rivers of Mesopotamia were essential because it provided fertile soil for crops, trade, transport and the necessities to food sources. Also, the mountainous terrain of Greece caused the country to have independent city- states. The mountains
1A.1.) A nation is a unified group of people with a common culture. An example of a nation without a state is the Kurds.This is because the Kurds do not have a state of their own since the Kurdish land includes parts of Iraq, Syria and Armenia and the Kurdish people are often the majority in cities in this region.
B. Local diversity- unique cultural traditions, unique economics. Individuals interacting with their local community. C. Globalization and local diversity lead to conflicts. II. Three important concepts in HG explain why places on Earth have similar traditions/cultures/religions. A. Scale- relationship between a specific place in the world, and the Earth as a whole.
Fire was seen as warm, passionate and loving while ice seemed to be sharp, destructive, and bitter. Each element is associated with specific characters to show this contrast. For example, obviously Jane is represented with fire and Mrs. Reed is associated with ice. Even though fire is more destructive then ice, it serves a positive role in the book. Opposite to fire, ice serves a negative role in the novel.
Slytherin corresponds roughly with the element of water as serpents are commonly associated with the sea, as well as being physically fluid and flexible animals. The colors also correspond with waters around lakes and lochs often being green, and silver being often associated with grey rain water.
3 themes All the motifs above are connected to the main themes of the story. The cold, although possibly considered a symbol, is a recurring concept that contributes to the development of the story. We have to escalate the motif to a figurative level, which is the harsh environment that fosters evil actions. The cold weather really sets the theme up, as the readers even get the feeling of discomfort. Holland’s harsh condition without his prized daughter fosters his evil side, leading him to kill his own officers and attempting to murder Janet Salter