Excellent comprehensive overview from College Board of 2018 exam
American Pageant pdf
DBQ Trial Guidelines
organized labor DBQ
1979 Gilded Age DBQ
1983 Populism DBQ
Key terms periods 4 thru 6 (2017)
Key terms periods 7 thru 9 (2017)
PERIODS 1 THRU 3 TIMELINE STUDY GUIDE
PERIODS 4 - 5 TIME LINE
PERIODS 6- 9
Period 6 - 9 review guides
Long Essay options 2015
Zinn's People's History of the United States
History is a Weapon
AP USH Podcasts
Crash Course on US History
Gilder Lehrman Support Materials
Tom Richey's 2017-2018 rubric
10 Commandments of Good Historical Writing
Framework for writing a DBQ worksheet
APPARTS Doc analysis sheet
PERSIA - Document Analysis approach
Doc analysis sheet
Photo analysis sheet
Cartoon analysis sheet
ALL DBQs FROM 1973 - 1999
AP U.S. History Reading Strategies for Document Analysis (SOAPS +S and APPARTS)
An important part of the AP U.S. History examination is the document-based question, or DBQ. This question will present you with approximately documents (everything from journal entries, speeches, court cases, and artwork) that you will have to accurately interpret to write a suitable essay. Two techniques may help you with your analysis; they are the SOAPS and APPARTS methods.
SOAPS + S Procedure:
1. S=Subject. What is the document talking about?
2. O=Occasion. What was happening at the time the document was written? What was going on in the author’s life?
3. A=Audience. Who is being addressed? How does the audience affect the purpose of the author?
4. P=Purpose. What type of action or reaction does the author want the audience to have?
5. S=Speaker. Who is doing the speaking or writing?
6. +S=Significance. What is important about this document?
1. A=Author. Who created this source? What do you know about the author? What is the author’s point of view?
2. P=Place and time. Where and when was the source produced? How might this affect the meaning of the source?
3. P=Prior knowledge. What do you know about this topic that would increase your understanding of this primary source? For example, do you recognize and recall the meaning of any symbols?
4. A=Audience. For whom was this source created and how might this affect the reliability of the source?
5. R=Reason. Why was this source produced, and how might this affect the reliability of the source?
6. T=The Main Idea. What point is the source trying to convey?
7. S=Significance. Why is the source important? Ask yourself, “So what?” in relation to the question asked.
US History I (New SCOS)
- Historical Thinking
- America Values US Hist - part 1
- European Schism & Imperialism
- Early Colonial Period >
- Revolutionary Period >
- From Articles of Confederation to Constitution >
- Early Republic >
- Age of Jackson >
- Manifest Destiny >
- Coming of the American Civil War
- Civil War >
- The American Dream
US History II
- Raw Materials
AP 2017 - 2018
- 2018 Goal 8 & 9
- AP Periods 1 & 2
- Period 3 Road to Revolution >
- Period 4
- Period 5
- Period 6 1865-1898 Challenges of the Era of Industrialization
- Period 7
- From Populism to Progressivism
- Great Depression
- 1950s & Cold War
- The Conservative Counterrevolution
- AP Review
AP US History
- American History (Old SCOS) >
- Writing >
- AG 2017
- 2016 AG Summer Institute
- AG Workshop 2015
- World History
- Current Events
- Smart Gamble
- Social Studies Conference
- Scotch Irish
- Van Travels
- Spaceship Earth
- Media Literacy
- North Carolina Fund lesson
- Race in US History
- Philosophy Sem 2019
- AP 2019
- Desegregation in North Carolina