S: Ancient Mesopotamia
FC: Ancient Mesopotamia | By B. Ediger
1: Table of contents How Mesopotamia became P.G. 2, 3 The Law and Government P.G. 4, 5 The Tips of Social Classes P.G. 6, 7 Important People P.G. 8, 9 Bibliography P.G. 10, 11
2: This is a Mesopotamia place.
3: How Mesopotamia Became. | How Mesopotamia became was about six thousand years ago. Some of the first cities on the land where established. Some of the written systems were developed , empires were created, buildings were built .
4: This is someone that has been put to death.
5: The Law and Government | They had one big law that they had to follow and it was called Hammurabi's Code. The code states if you where rich or poor if you where found guilty in anything you were sent to jail or would be put to death.
6: These are some of the rings that the Upper class people wore. | This is a priest with his wife.
7: The Tips of Social Classes | The first social class were the priest. They where very powerful because they had to make sure that everyone was on their best behavior because they needed to act right for their Gods. The upper class where the people that wore lots of jewelry especially rings. Men in the upper class wore skirts and women had long hair that was either in a braid or arrangement. The Lower class had to run the shops. They try to stay in fashion with the upper class. There was no law if the lower class move up to the upper class. Slaves wore the people that work the king and the wealthy.
8: This is Priest, one of the people that made most of the decisions.
9: The Main People in Mesopotamia | The main people in Mesopotamia where the priest and the upper class because the priest were the people that made most of the decisions. The upper class kinda helped them make the decisions with the priests.
10: Bibliography "Annenberg Media Exhibits: Collapse." Learner.org. Annenberg Media. Web. 03 Oct. 2011.
11: Bibliography "Mesopotamia: Law & Government." The Oriental Institute of the University of Chicago. Oriental Institute of the University of Chicago. Web. 13 Oct. 2011.