Our Teaching Staff
|Head of Department||Teaching Staff|
|Miss K Scott||
Ms S Carroll
Mr M Clarke
Miss A Mann
In History we aim to inspire students to ask the question why? To enrich their own lives with the experience of the lives of others and to become enquiring analytical and well informed individuals
In History we aim to inspire students to ask the question why? To enrich their own lives with the experience of the lives of others and to become enquiring analytical and well informed individuals.
History at KS3
Main Skills developed in Year 7, 8 & 9.
How to infer from sources
Assess the utility and reliability of sources
Construct an argument
Compare and contrast reasons for change and continuity
Assess the role of factors
Evaluate differences in interpretations
Reach an overall judgement
Assess the significance of individuals
Evaluate how the past has been portrayed
Brief outline of content studied at KS3 – (this can be included in with the bullet points about main skills)
Were the Dark Ages really that dark?
Why did William win the Battle of Hastings?
How did William control England?
Who was more powerful in Medieval England; the Church or the King?
Why would people join a crusade?
Magna Carta, Black Death or Peasants’ Revolt: which one helped the people the most?
Why did Henry make the Break from Rome?
Was there a mid-Tudor crisis?
How successful was Elizabeth I?
Why was Guy Fawkes executed?
What caused the English Civil War?
What was life like under Puritan rule?
Does Charles II deserve to be known as ‘The King of Bling’?
Why is what happened in 1688 known as the ‘Glorious Revolution’?
How is Bexley connected to slavery?
Why was Slavery abolished?
What was the impact of Empire Windrush?
Should children work in factories?
How healthy were the Victorians?
Was Germany to blame for the outbreak of the First World War?
Why did some women get the vote in 1918?
Why was there a Second World War?
Why was Lenin able to take control in October 1917?
How far did Russia change under communist rule?
How does Hollywood portray the past?
Superpower relations and the Cold War, 1941–91
Elizabethan England 1558-1588
Crime and punishment in Britain, c1000–present and Whitechapel, c1870–c1900: crime, policing and the inner city
Weimar and Nazi Germany, 1918–39
Exam board, qualification and assessment information.
100% examination at the end of Year 11
Careers and weblinks
If you would like to find out more about the History curriculum, please contact Miss Scott at: