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First day of school

*Dean Caputa *24th year of teaching *Graduated Broadmooor in 1978. *Graduated from University of Arkansas and LSU *Degrees: Journalism and history from UA, Social studies education from LSU

Previously taught at:

Baton Rouge Magnet High School LSU Summer School for honor’s students Tara High School Denham Springs High School Walker High School Broadmoor High School, my 17 th here

Past jobs: construction worker (electrician), landscaping, painting, salesman, sports writer covering the Southeastern Conference football, basketball, baseball and recruiting.

Email: Dcaputa@ebrpss.k12.la.us You might wish to write it down in case you miss school and need to contact me. I will return your email. *****PLACE NAME IN SUBJECT BOX.

Expectations: Learn western civilization well enough to pass on to college, earn TOPS, score well on ACT and consider college and/or trade school. I’ve been to both. If you don’t want to be here make other accommodations. I don’t baby-sit and you do not control my room. ***First hour: Stand for the pledge and prayer.

Dress Code: Don’t break it. I will send you out every day. You will not break me down and make me ignore your failure to comply.

Sleeping: It is not allowed. And neither is putting your head on the desk, even if you are listening. Sit up. I have to. You must.

Grading scale is posted on board in class.

100-93-A

92-85-B

84- 75-C

74-67-D

66-Find Jesus, Allah, Buddha, etc.

Testing types: Mainly short quizzes; multiple choice and some fill in the blank. Several map tests of world locations.

Makeup tests: Different from regular tests and taken on the following test day Friday.

Extra Credit: Very little. Longevity is rewarded.

Textbooks: If you want one you can check one out at any time and keep it as long as you want. BUT KEEP IN MIND, your tests come from the notes presented to you in class. So, attendance is everything. If you miss a great deal of school you will fall behind in the notes and you will have to copy them from another student. That is often a disaster for the student.

Writing: Prior to some quizzes, depending on the time, we will break into groups of two or three and you will write-as a group-about the material covered and to be quizzed on the following day. This will be part of our required writing days. This assignment will be for a small grade. This handout will be provided.

Classroom decorum: Please walk into class, find a seat (I don’t assign them unless you are assigned one due to poor behavior), open your notebooks and get to work. Notes will be waiting for you on the smart-board. Don’t waste time. You are too old to be told why you are here.

Homework: I don’t give any. But you can study each night for the test. I will always give you at least two days notice. So, you can have homework each night if you wish.

Drinking: No problem as long as you don’t make a mess and pick up your bottles before leaving class.

Western civilization syllabi

Routine:

*We take many notes in class and you are required to take them. Your quizzes come from those notes making attendance very important. Make certain you have a notebook or loose-leaf paper and a writing tool every day. There is no day off and there won’t be one when you are in college one year from today.

*You cannot borrow my paper and pencils. I only have items for me. I’ll be responsible for me and you responsible for you.

*This class is not required. You chose to take it. Remember, wherever you chose to attend college, western civilization (or world history) are required for two semesters. It is a core college class regardless of your major. Examples below:

***LSU HIST 1001Western Civilization to 1500-Lecture

Course Description: Ideas, trends, and institutions in western civilization from earliest times to the Reformation. This course has the following broad learning objectives:

1. To understand the basic history of Pre-Industrial Europe and its influence in shaping modern

Western civilization

2. To be able to trace the growth of political institutions, economic and social trends, and the

evolution of religious, intellectual, and legal thought.

3. To learn and use skills associated with basic historical reading, writing, and argumentation. History 1001 surveys the development of Western civilization from its roots in the civilizations of the ancient Middle East through the Renaissance. Included in the course are a study of the origins of human society and preliterate cultures; the emergence of civilization in the Middle East and the discovery of writing; the flowering of Greek and Hellenistic culture; the rise, expansion, and decline of Rome; the Germanic invasions and the emergence of the Byzantine, Frankish, and Muslim empires; the development of medieval European civilization; and the emergence of Renaissance culture. The assigned readings emphasize the political, cultural, and economic development of European civilization. One of the most important themes is the development of important institutions:

the city-state or polis, the Roman Empire, the medieval Christian church, the feudal state, the medieval commune, the merchant and craft guilds, and the dynastic state. The emergence and subsequent cultural and political influence of the three monotheistic religionsJudaism, Christianity, and Islamis discussed in detail. Finally, the importance of intellectual history is emphasized. Greek science, philosophy, and literature, Roman law and legal tradition, medieval scholasticism, and Renaissance humanism are discussed at length.

***UL-Lafayette

101. World Civilizations I (Lecture). (3, 0, 3). Survey of the origins and development of world

cultures from prehistory to 1600.

102. World Civilizations II (Lecture). (3, 0, 3). Survey of the social, cultural, political and economic

patterns of change in world societies from 1600 to the present.

***Baton Rouge Community College Academic Affairs Master Syllabus

Course Name:

Course Number: HIST 103

History of World Civilization

Lecture Hrs.

Course Description: Surveys the growth and development of world civilizations from prehistoric times to the Protestant Reformation. Emphasizes each civilization’s identity and contributions, as well as the impact of political, economic, and social factors on its history and development. Learning Outcomes: Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:

3

Lab Hrs.

0

Credit Hrs.

3

Demonstrate knowledge of important historical events and people concerned with the entirety of World History; Locate and retrieve historical data relevant to the peoples, events, movements and institutions covered in the course material; Comprehend a primary source document created within the culture/time span of the course; and Compose an essay examining germane events (examples: historical political, military, religious, social, economic, or cultural events of significance) that is properly structured, clearly stated, factually precise, and complete in form.

Chad Jackson email…

Hey coach caputa , it's chad . How have you been ? i just wanted to tell you again how much i enjoyed your western civilization class this year . Hands down my favorite class throughout high school . I enjoyed it so much that im taking at Southeastern ! This is my schedule below .”

***SEE SCHEDULE BELOW… *****Notice the word “lecture” written often.

Time

Monday

Tuesday

Wednesday

Thursday

Friday

8:00AM

Aug 24

Aug 25

Aug 26

Aug 27

Aug 28

9:00AM

CJ 101 - 03 Lecture 9:30AM - 10:45AM Fayard Hall 234

MUS 151 - 04 Lecture 9:30AM - 10:45AM Music Annex 202

CJ 101 - 03 Lecture 9:30AM - 10:45AM Fayard Hall 234

MUS 151 - 04 Lecture 9:30AM - 10:45AM Music Annex 202

 
   

10:00AM

 

11:00AM

HIST 101 - 02 Lecture

 

HIST 101 - 02 Lecture

   
 

SE 101 - 74 Lecture 12:30PM - 1:45PM D. Vickers Hall 285

SE 101 - 74 Lecture 12:30PM - 1:45PM D. Vickers Hall 285

 

12:00PM

   

1:00PM

11:00AM - 12:15PM Fayard Hall 225

11:00AM - 12:15PM Fayard Hall 225

2:00PM

ENGL 101 - 30 Lecture

 

ENGL 101 - 30 Lecture

 
       

3:00PM

   

4:00PM

2:00PM - 3:15PM D. Vickers Hall 213

2:00PM - 3:15PM D. Vickers Hall 310

Saturday

Aug 29