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Standard 3-3

3-3 The student will demonstrate an understanding of the American Revolution and South Carolina’s role in the development of the new American nation.

Grade(s): 3

Subject(s): Social Studies

Year: 2011

Government Unit
Government Unit

Lesson

12 Day unit on Government and the impact the American Revolution had on South Carolina.

"Am I Really Free?"
"Am I Really Free?"

Lesson

How free were the free blacks? Life for free blacks was not all peaches and cream. Although some were able to prosper they were not counted as citizens. A few questions to consider are: Where did free...

Kings Mountain Bicentennial | Palmetto Special

Video

This program on the Battle of Kings Mountain follows a documentary format. It centers around the Bicentennial Celebration in September and October of 1980. The activities that were covered as a part...
The Charleston Tea Party, 1774 | Palmetto Special

Video

Following the Tea Act of 1773 many colonial citizens refused to pay the duty and boycotted British tea This program deals with actions taken by some citizens of Charleston in November and December...
Charleston Forts, Part 1
Episode 1

Video

The story of the three forts that have defended our coast, from the time of our settlers through the World War II, is told in the episode of Project Discovery. At the beginning of the American...
Constitution Day Lesson Plan
Constitution Day Lesson Plan

Lesson

This lesson relates to the ratification of the United States Constitution in 1788. In this lesson students will define terms and specify how they relate to the Constitution. Students will answer...

Battle of King's Mountain | Palmetto Heritage

Video

In this program, Lord Cornwallis has ordered Major Patrick Ferguson, a Scotsman, to form the Loyalists into a strong royal militia. In late September 1780, Ferguson took up post near present day...
Charleston Tea Party | Palmetto Heritage

Video

Following the Tea Act of 1773 many colonial citizens refused to pay the duty and boycotted British tea. This video portrays actions taken by some citizens of Charleston in November and December, 1774...