His wife discovered a comet and he was surprised because she stayed up all night and had the courage to search the skies for stars and comets. People all over the world, including people within the Church like Copernicus, began to see that the Church was conflicting with the opportunity to discover many new things.
She also wanted them to accept scientists, though she was speaking of the female gender. Students choose between two options for the final required short-answer question, each one focusing on a different time period: It has stated women should were subjected to lower education and never should go into higher sciences, but when people study the behaviors of women and learn that they are somewhat the same as men, they can take in consideration the possible equality of the participation in science.
Though they did not actually change the way the people viewed the physical world like some scientists, they changed the way the people of that time period thought. The document-based question focuses on topics from The question choices focus on the same theme and skill, but students choose from three options, each focusing on a different range of time periods: John Calvin, a French Protestant theologian, disagreed with the fact that the study of astronomy should be outlawed by the Church, saying, "This study should not be prohibited, nor this science condemned, because some frantic persons boldly reject whatever is unknown to them," doc.
He said, "Friendship should be spread through the world of learning, and established among those whose minds are above partisan zeal because of their devotion to truth and human welfare," doc. These were the people that allowed the Scientific Revolution to happen.
They had felt that women, when first born were giving specific rules in society, which were to be inferior to men, stay home, clean the house and to take care of the children.
They would advance their knowledge further with the studies of insects and the art of drawing. When women had started to acquire professions such as Duchess of Newcastle, who became an author, and had wrote a scientific book called A World Made by Atomes or the construction of calendars based on astronomical observations created animosity towards men.
Advances were made in chemistry, astronomy, math, and even more branches of science by these men. Questions provide opportunities for students to demonstrate what they know best. Women would work rigorously not on housework, but on astronomy.
Galileo himself was living proof of what these two men are discussing; his books were banned by the Church and put under house arrest for the last years of his life because his teachings disagreed with the Church.
Thomas Hobbes, an English philosopher, talks not about how the Church would limit knowledge, but how the state itself would. In this presentation, Paul Deslandes of the University of Vermont gives bite-sized overviews of each free-response question—how students performed, teaching tips for areas where students struggled, and a deeper understanding of the questions and results.
Just a few years earlier, Polish priest and astronomer Nicholas Copernicus had agreed in a more mild way, saying, "The learned and unlearned alike may see that I shrink from no criticism," doc.
Technologies such as the sextant, which was a tool used for calculating the altitude of objects and the telescope gave women the chance to study astronomy, which was the most popular subject during that time.
Women would look up to educated women as role models stating how they have the ability to become equal to men. Dorothea Erxleben, a German M.
This can be shown being put into action a few years later, with a drawing of all the great minds and projects at work in the French Royal Academy, a place where learning could flourish doc. They would produce books that would teach lessons to educated people.
However, they were not the ones whose thoughts were able to change that of the people in charge, i.Ap European History DBQ: Women in the scientific revolution.
eighteenth centuries, the Scientific Revolution, which was the development of new sciences and technology, and The Age of Enlightenment, which was the so called "age of reason", had sparked women's participation in sciences.
Sample student responses to an AP European History document-based question, scored using the AP history rubric. Includes scoring guidelines and commentary. PDF.
During the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries, the Scientific Revolution, which was the development of new sciences and technology, and The Age of Enlightenment, which was the so called "age of reason", had sparked women's participation in sciences.
AP European History By Brianna Glase Scientific Revolution DBQ **The Scientific Revolution of the 16th and 17th centuries brings to mind great scientists like Galileo who dedicated themselves to math and science in order to help human learning.
Advances were made in chemistry, astronomy, math, and even more branches of science by these men. Additionally, the AP European History Test measures the following skills: • The ability to analyze historical evidence • The ability to express historical understanding in writing.
Ap European History Dbq- Women. Topics: Science, Scientific method, Discrimination (Document 9) The Scientific Revolution and The Age of Enlightenment paved the brink of women's success in science.Download