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History by Mind Map: History

1. The Muslim World

1.1. Rise of Islam

1.1.1. The Prophet Muhammad

1.1.1.1. founded Islam

1.1.1.2. had a vision in a cave

1.1.1.3. hijra

1.1.2. Teachings of Islam

1.1.2.1. monotheistic

1.1.2.2. five pillars

1.1.2.3. the Quran

1.1.2.4. were 'People of the Book'

1.1.3. A Way of Life

1.1.3.1. Sharia

1.1.3.2. had an impact on women

1.2. Islam Spreads

1.2.1. An Age of Conquests

1.2.2. Movements Within Islam

1.2.3. Empire of the Caliphs

1.2.4. Decline of the Caliphate

1.3. Golden Age of Muslim Civilization

1.3.1. Society and the Economy

1.3.2. Art and Literature

1.3.3. The World of Learning

1.4. Muslims in India

1.4.1. The Delhi Sultanate

1.4.2. Muslims and Hindus

1.4.3. Mugha India

1.5. The Ottoman and Safavid Empires

1.5.1. Expanding the ottoman Empire

1.5.2. Ottoman Culture

1.5.3. The Safavid Empire

2. Kingdoms and Trading States in Africa

2.1. Early Civilizations of Africa

2.1.1. The Geography of Africa

2.1.2. Migration of Peoples

2.1.3. The Nile Kingdom of Nubia

2.1.4. North Africa

2.2. Kindoms of Africa

2.2.1. Trading Gold and Salt

2.2.2. Gold Wealth of Ghana

2.2.3. The Kingdom of Mali

2.2.4. A New Empire in Songhai

2.2.5. Other Kingdoms of Wesr Africa

2.3. Trade Routes of East Africa

2.3.1. Axum and Its Successors

2.3.2. East African City-States

2.3.3. Great Zimbabwe

2.4. Many Peoples, Many Traditions

2.4.1. People and the Environment

2.4.2. Forms of Village Government

2.4.3. Family Patterns

2.4.4. Religious Beliefs

2.4.5. Artistic and Literary Traditions

3. The Enlightenment and the American Revolution

3.1. Philosophy in the Age of Reason

3.1.1. Progress and reason

3.1.2. Two Views of the Social Contract

3.1.3. Separation of powers

3.1.4. The Philosophes and Society

3.1.5. New Economic Thinking

3.2. Enlightenment Ideas Spread

3.2.1. The Challenge of New Ideas

3.2.2. Enlightened Despots

3.2.3. The Arts and Literature

3.2.4. Lives of the Majority

3.3. Britain at Mid-Century

3.3.1. Rise to Global Power

3.3.2. Growth of Constitutional Government

3.3.3. Politics and Society

3.3.4. George III Reasserts Royal Power

3.4. Birth of the American Republic

3.4.1. The 13 English Colonies

3.4.2. Growing Discontent

3.4.3. The American Revolution

3.4.4. A New Constitution

4. The Renaissance and Reformation

4.1. The Renaissance in Italy

4.1.1. The Italian City-States

4.1.2. What was the Reanaissance?

4.1.3. A Golden Age in the Arts

4.1.4. Three Geniuses of Renaissance Art

4.1.4.1. Leonardo da Vinci

4.1.4.2. Michelangelo

4.1.4.3. Raphael

4.1.5. Italian Renaissance Writers

4.1.5.1. Castiglione

4.1.5.2. Machiavelli

4.2. The Rennaisance Moves North

4.2.1. Artists of the Northern Renaissance

4.2.2. Writers for a New Audience

4.2.3. Northern Humanists

4.2.4. The Printing Revolution

4.3. The Protestant Reformation

4.3.1. Abuses in the Church

4.3.2. Luther's Protest

4.3.3. Spread of Lutheran Ideas

4.3.4. John Calvin

4.4. Reformation Ideas Spread

4.4.1. Radical Reformers

4.4.2. The English Reformation

4.4.3. The Catholic Reformation

4.4.4. Widespread Persecution

4.5. The Scientific Revolution

4.5.1. Changing Views of the Universe

4.5.2. A New Scientific Method

4.5.3. Newton Ties It All Together

4.5.4. Other Scientific Advances

5. The Rise of Europe

5.1. The Early Middle Ages

5.1.1. Geography of Western Europe

5.1.1.1. small area size

5.1.1.2. good resources

5.1.1.3. dense forests

5.1.1.4. large rivers

5.1.2. Charlemagne

5.1.2.1. fought off rebillious nobles in Rome

5.1.2.2. crowned emperor by Leo III

5.1.2.3. he was a Frankish king

5.1.2.4. revived learning in Europe

5.1.2.5. set up officials called missi dominici

5.1.3. The Germanic Kindoms

5.1.3.1. Clovis, king of the Franks

5.1.3.2. while Germanic kingdoms carved up Europe, Christians faught eith the Muslims

5.1.4. After Charlemagne

5.1.4.1. Treaty of Verdun

5.1.4.2. empire slowly fell apart

5.2. An Agricultural Revolution

5.2.1. new technologies

5.2.2. windmill, iron ploughs

5.2.3. expanding production

5.3. Feudalism and the Manor Economy

5.3.1. Emergence of Feudalism

5.3.1.1. mutual obligations

5.3.1.2. structured society

5.3.2. The World of Nobles

5.3.2.1. mony young nobles trained to be knights

5.3.2.2. castles were made

5.3.2.3. noblewomen played active roles

5.3.2.4. knights adopted chivalry

5.3.3. Peasants and Manor Life

5.3.3.1. mutual obligations

5.3.3.2. peasants worked in manors

5.3.3.3. peasants did all the work in manors

5.3.3.4. peasant life was harsh

5.4. The Medieval Church

5.4.1. The Church and Medieval Life

5.4.1.1. new view of women

5.4.1.2. sacraments

5.4.1.3. church was a social center

5.4.2. Monks and Nuns

5.4.2.1. the Bebedictine rule

5.4.2.2. set up monasteries and convents

5.4.2.3. kept learning alive

5.4.3. The Power of the Church Grows

5.4.3.1. popes claimed papal supremacy

5.4.3.2. canon law

5.4.3.3. excommunication

5.4.3.4. interdiction

5.4.4. Reform Movements

5.4.4.1. Cluniac reforms

5.4.4.2. preaching orders

5.4.5. Jews in Europe

5.4.5.1. existed across Europe

5.4.5.2. Christians persecuted Jews

5.4.5.3. antisemitism

5.5. Economic Expansion and Change

5.5.1. Trade Revives

5.5.1.1. new trade routes

5.5.1.2. trade fairs took lace every year

5.5.1.3. new towns

5.5.2. A Commercial Revolution

5.5.2.1. new business practices

5.5.2.2. social changes

5.5.2.3. middle class formed

5.5.3. Role of Guilds

5.5.3.1. associations formed

5.5.3.2. apprentices

5.5.3.3. women worked in guilds

5.5.4. Town and City Life

5.5.4.1. no garbage collection or sewer system

5.5.4.2. streets deserted at night

5.5.4.3. filthy, smelly, noisy and crowded

5.5.4.4. protective walls rebuilt every year