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National 4/5

National 4/5

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National 4/5

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  1. National 4/5 How fully Questions Explain a reason for a viewpoint

  2. This type of question can be worth up to 6 marks. You will be asked to make a judgement about the extent to which the source provides a full explanation of a given development.

  3. This type of question can be worth up to 6 marks. Up to 3 marks may be given for identifying points from the source which back up your judgement of how fully the source explains the issue. Each point must be raised and interpreted separately. You must interpret each point you use from the source rather than just identify it and copy it out from the source.

  4. This type of question can be worth up to 6 marks. Up to 4 marks may be given for the identification of points missed out from the source which back up your judgement of how fully the source explains the issue. Again you must interpret each point you use from your own knowledge rather than just identify it.

  5. This type of question can be worth up to 6 marks. Warning You can only get a maximum of 2 marks if your answer only uses points from the source. Equally, a maximum of 2 marks can be given for answers in which no judgement has been made.

  6. How to tackle this question • This type of question is relatively straight forward as a source is provided. Therefore, half of your marks are going to come from the source. However, for full marks you need recall. This means that you must use some of your own knowledge about the topic that has not been already used in the source.

  7. How Fully Questions • Remember that when you get asked a how fully question that the source never, repeat never fully describes the topic under investigation. It only describes/explains it to a certain extent.

  8. How Fully • If for example the question is worth 6 marks then there is a good chance that at least 2-3 points will come from the source. However, to gain full marks you need 2-3 points from recall. Also, remember to develop points and refer them back to the question.

  9. How Fully • Remember that the source is there to help you. There will be information to extract on the question. It is also acceptable to give small quotes from the source as long as you show how this helps add to your knowledge.

  10. Example (Explain) Source A is about the opposition of Malcolm X to non-violent protest. Source A Malcolm X was mistreated in his youth and this gave him a different set of attitudes to Martin Luther King. Later, while in jail, he was influenced by the ideas of Elijah Muhammad who preached hatred of the white race. In his speeches he criticised non-violence. He believed that the support of non-violence was a sign that black people were still living in mental slavery. However, Malcolm X never undertook violent action himself and sometimes prevented it. Instead he often used violent language and threats to frighten the government into action. How fully does Source A explain the views of Malcolm X on non-violent protest? (Use Source A and recall) 6

  11. Points the Marker is looking for. From the Source. Malcolm X was mistreated in his youth and this gave him a different set of attitudes to Martin Luther King. While in jail, he was influenced by the ideas of Elijah Muhammad who preached hatred of the white race. He believed that the support of non-violence was a sign that black people were still living in mental slavery. He often used violent language and threats to frighten the government into action.

  12. Points the Marker is looking for. From recall. Malcolm X claimed that even whites who appeared friendly were “Wolves in sheep’s clothing”. All whites are therefore evil and not to be trusted. He believed that non-violence deprived black people of their right to self-defence. He claimed that peaceful protest gained little for most black people. He didn’t think that non-violent campaigns tackled the problems for blacks in Northern cities.

  13. Example answer Source A explains Malcolm X views on non-violent protest to the extent that it tell us that he was mistreated in his youth. This meant that his view of white people was more violent than that of Martin Luther. He also listened to the ideas of Elijah Muhammad. This affected his view as Elijah Muhammad preached hatred of the white race. He thought that non-violence showed that black people not totally free and still lived in mental slavery. He used violent language and threats. These threats forced the government into action so a more violent approach seemed to work. The sources fail to mention that Malcolm X claimed that even whites who appeared friendly were “Wolves in sheep’s clothing”. All whites are therefore evil and not to be trusted. He also believed that black people had the right to defend themselves and non-violence took that right away. Finally he thought that non-violence was not helpful to many blacks and did not address the different problems of blacks in the north.