CBSE Sample Papers Class 11 History 2022-23

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CBSE Sample Question Paper for Class 11 History – in PDF

Class 11 History Sample Papers are now available as per the new marking scheme and the blueprint on the myCBSEguide app. YOu can get History sample papers for Class 11 CBSE exams on the myCBSEguide app and website in PDF format. CBSE Sample Papers of Class 11 History with solution help students score high in exams.

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CBSE Sample Papers Class 11 History 2022-23

We at myCBSEguide provide CBSE Class 11 Sample Papers of History for the years 2022, 2023, 2024 with solutions in PDF format for free download. The CBSE Sample Papers are based on CBSE’s latest syllabus and NCERT books. Students must download and practice these papers for a better understanding of the content.

Class 11 – History Sample Paper – 01 (2022-23)


Maximum Marks: 80
Time Allowed: : 3 hours


General Instructions:

  1. Question paper comprises five Sections – A, B, C, D and E. There are 34 questions in the question paper. All questions are compulsory.
  2. Section A – Question 1 to 21 are MCQs of 1 mark each.
  3. Section B – Question no. 22 to 27 are Short Answer Type Questions, carrying 3 marks each. Answer to each question should not exceed 60-80 words.
  4. Section C – Question no 28 to 30 are Long Answer Type Questions, carrying 8 marks each. Answer to each question should not exceed 300-350 words.
  5. Section D – Question no.31 to 33 are Source based questions with three sub questions and are of 4 marks each.
  6. Section-E – Question no. 34 is Map based, carrying 5 marks that includes the identification and location of significant test items. Attach the map with the answer book.
  7. There is no overall choice in the question paper. However, an internal choice has been provided in few questions. Only one of the choices in such questions have to be attempted.
  8. In addition to this, separate instructions are given with each section and question, wherever necessary.

  1. Section A

  2. Identify an Australian writer with the help of following information
    • A champion of the rights of the Australian aborigines.
    • Wrote many moving poems about the loss created by keeping the white people and the natives apart.
    a) Henry Reynolds
    b) Judith wright
    c) James Cook
    d) W.E.H. Stanner
  3. In which of the following animal was not domesticated in Mesopotamia?
    a) All of these
    b) Goat
    c) Cow
    d) Sheep
  4. Match the following and select the correct option
    List IList II
    1. 1516A. Martin Luther writes the Ninety-Five Theses
    2. 1517B. Luther translates the Bible into German
    3. 1522C. Peasant uprising in Germany
    4. 1525D. Thomas More’s Utopia published
    a) 1 – c, 2 – b, 3 – d, 4 – a
    b) 1 – d, 2 – a, 3 – b, 4 – c
    c) 1 – a, 2 – d, 3 – c, 4 – b
    d) 1 – b, 2 – c, 3 – d, 4 – a
  5. Japan is situated in the ________.
    a) Atlantic Ocean
    b) Indian Ocean
    c) Antarctic Ocean
    d) Pacific Ocean

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  6. Identify the given image from the following options:

    a) Part of a colossal statue of Emperor Numa Pompilius, 313 CE.
    b) Part of a colossal statue of Emperor Tullus Hostilius, 313 CE.
    c) Part of a colossal statue of Emperor Romulus, 313 CE.
    d) Part of a colossal statue of Emperor Constantine, 313 CE.
  7. Which is the main crop of Japan?
    a) Both Rice and Wheat
    b) Rice
    c) Maize
    d) Wheat
  8. Roman Empire remained the Republic till ________.
    a) 27 BCE
    b) 527 BCE
    c) 512 BCE
    d) 27 CE
  9. World War-II came to an end with the surrender of:
    a) Russia
    b) Japan
    c) China
    d) Germany
  10. Find out the correct chronological order from the following options:
    1. Gregorian calendar introduced by Pope Gregory XIII
    2. Isaac Newton’s Principia Mathematica published
    3. William Harvey links the heart with blood circulation
    4. Academy of Sciences set up in Paris
    a) iii, iv, ii, i
    b) i, iii, iv, ii
    c) iii, ii, i, iv
    d) iv, ii, i, iii
  11. Assertion (A): Each transaction, however minor, required the same written tablet.
    Reason (R): Once the tablet surface dried, signs could not be pressed onto a tablet.

    a) Both A and R are true and R is the correct explanation of A.
    b) Both A and R are true but R is not the correct explanation of A.
    c) A is true but R is false.
    d) A is false but R is true.
  12. Complete the following with the correct option:
    On Pleasure : Lorenzo Valla :: Niccolo Machiavelli : ________.

    a) The Prince
    b) De revolutionibus
    c) Cosmographical Mystery
    d) The Courtier
  13. Which among the following is Correctly matched?
    List IList II
    (A) Genghis Khan’s FatherYesugei
    (B) Genghis Khan’s MotherBorte
    (C) Genghis Khan’s WifeTemujin
    (D) Genghis Khan’s Blood brotherBoghurchu
    a) Option (B)
    b) Option (C)
    c) Option (A)
    d) Option (D)
  14. Assertion (A): Today, England has a republican form of government and France has a monarchy.
    Reason (R): The histories of the two countries took different directions after the seventeenth century.

    a) Both A and R are true and R is the correct explanation of A.
    b) Both A and R are true but R is not the correct explanation of A.
    c) A is true but R is false.
    d) A is false but R is true.
  15. Consider the following statements and select the correct from the following option:
    1. After 3000 BCE the royal capital of Mari flourished.
    2. Mari stands not on the southern plain with its highly productive agriculture but much further upstream on the Euphrates.
    3. Some communities in the kingdom of Mari had both farmers and pastoralists, but most of its territory was used for pasturing sheep and goats.
    a) i and ii
    b) ii and iii
    c) i, ii and iii
    d) i and iii
  16. When was feudalism abolished in Japan?
    a) 1860
    b) 1871
    c) 1880
    d) 1890
  17. Whose rule in Rome is known as Pax Romana?
    a) Mark Antony’s
    b) Tiberius’s
    c) Octavian Caeser’s
    d) Julius Caeser’s
  18. Which of these is an outstanding Persian historian?
    a) Jochi
    b) Ghazan Khan
    c) Juwaini
    d) Ogodei
  19. Monastery of Cluny in Burgundy was established in ________ A.D.
    a) 856
    b) 910
    c) 1080
    d) 754
  20. Where was War of Independence fought?
    a) Britain
    b) France
    c) Russia
    d) America
  21. Who was Giotto?
    a) Historian
    b) Artist
    c) A scholar
    d) Humanist
  22. When was treaty of Shimonoseki signed?
    a) 1897
    b) 1890
    c) 1893
    d) 1895
  23. Section B

  24. Describe in brief China’s Physiography, ethnic groups and languages.

    OR

    Why did the social and political situation continue to be unstable in China on 4th May 1919?

  25. What virtues were equally necessary for both men and women as per Castiglione?
  26. Why did the monetary system breakdown in the late Roman empire?
  27. What did the Western powers do to counter the aggressive acts of Japan, Italy and Germany between 1931 and 1938?
  28. “The use of seals played significant role in the development of trade and urbanisation in Mesopotamia.” Discuss.
  29. State the reasons for break out  of  the movement against the Catholic Church.

    OR

    What were the chief objectives of the Reformation Movement?

  30. Section C

  31. Mongolia has projected Genghis Khan as an iconic figure for forging a national identity, along with carrying the nation into the future. Justify this statement with suitable arguments.

    OR

    Mention the description of the facts regarding the code of law under Genghis Khan.

  32. Which was the first order of medieval western Europe? Discuss its role in the Catholic Church.

    OR

    Describe the classes that existed in European society during feudalism. Which new classes emerged during the later years of the medieval age, and why?

  33. What was The Great Australian Silence? How did it help to revive culture and traditions of the natives of Australia?

    OR

    How would you interpret the expansion of the USA? Also discuss the development of agriculture in the USA.

  34. Section D

  35. Read the following passages and answer the questions that follow:
    In India, early stone seals were stamped. In Mesopotamia until the end of the first
    millennium BCE, cylindrical stone seals, pierced down the centre, were fitted with a
    stick and rolled over wet clay so that a continuous picture was created. They were carved by very skilled craftsmen, and sometimes carry writing; the name of the owner, his god, his official position, etc. A seal could be rolled on clay covering the string knot of a cloth package or the mouth of a pot, keeping the contents safe. When rolled on a letter written on a clay tablet, it became a mark of authenticity. So, the seal was the mark of a city dweller’s role in public life.

    Questions

    1. Which type of material was used to make seals?
    2. What were the various types of seals?
    3. Who carved these seals? Write a few features of these seals (Mesopotamian seals).

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  36. Read the following excerpt and answer the following questions:
    Fukuzawa Yakichi (1835-1901):

    Born in an impoverished samurai family, he studied in Nagasaki and Osaka learning Dutch and Western sciences and English. In 1860, he went as a translator for the first Japanese embassy in the USA. This provided material for a book on the West, written not in the classical but in the spoken style that became extremely popular. He established a school that is today the keio University. He was one of the core members of the Meirokusha, a society to promote Western learning.
    In The Encouragement to Learning (Gakumon no susme, 1872-76) he was very critical of Japanese knowledge: ‘All that Japan has to be proud of is its scenery’, he advocated not just modern factories and institutions but the cultural essence of the West- the spirit of civilisation. With this spirit, it would be possible to build a new citizen. His principle was: ‘Heaven did not create men above men, nor set men below men.’

    1. Give a brief life sketch of Fukuzawa Yukichi till 1860 A.D.
    2. Name two important educational institutions associated with him.
    3. In which of his book, he criticised the Japanese knowledge and in which words?
  37. Read the following passages and answer the questions that follow:
    A major difference between the two superpowers and their respective empires was     that the Roman Empire was culturally much more diverse than that of Iran. The Parthians and later the Sasanians, the dynasties that ruled Iran in this period, ruled over a population that was largely Iranian. The Roman Empire, by contrast, was a mosaic of territories and cultures that were chiefly bound together by a common system of government. Many languages were spoken in the empire, but for the purposes of administration Latin and Greek were the most widely used, indeed the only languages. The upper classes of the east spoke and wrote in Greek, those of the west in Latin, and the boundary between these broad language areas ran somewhere across the middle of the Mediterranean, between the African provinces of Tripolitania (which was Latin speaking) and Cyrenaica (Greek-speaking). All those who lived in the empire were subjects of a single ruler, the emperor, regardless of where they lived and what language they spoke.

    Questions

    1. How would you differentiate the Roman Empire from Iran?
    2. Name two dynasties who ruled over Iran during this period.
    3. Which empire was bound together by a common system of government and why?
  38. Section E

    1. On the given map of Australia, locate and label the given places:
      1. Perth
      2. Canberra
      3. Darwin
        OR
      4. Melbourne
    2. On the given map of Africa, three places have been marked as A and B which are associated with the sites related to early humans. Identify any two of them and write their correct names on the lines marked near them.

Class 11 – History Sample Paper – 01 Solution


Solution

  1. Section A

  2. (b) Judith wright
    Explanation: Judith wright
  3. (c) Cow
    Explanation: Cow
  4. (b) 1 – d, 2 – a, 3 – b, 4 – c
    Explanation: 1 – d, 2 – a, 3 – b, 4 – c
  5. (d) Pacific Ocean
    Explanation: Pacific Ocean
  6. (d) Part of a colossal statue of Emperor Constantine, 313 CE.
    Explanation: Part of a colossal statue of Emperor Constantine, 313 CE.
  7. (b) Rice
    Explanation: Rice
  8. (a) 27 BCE
    Explanation: 27 BCE
  9. (b) Japan
    Explanation: Japan
  10. (b) i, iii, iv, ii
    Explanation: i. 1582 Gregorian calendar introduced by Pope Gregory XIII
    iii. 1628 William Harvey links the heart with blood circulation
    iv. 1673 Academy of Sciences set up in Paris
    ii. 1687 Isaac Newton’s Principia Mathematica published
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  11. (d) A is false but R is true.
    Explanation: Tablets were written on and then dried hard in the sun, making them nearly unbreakable. It isn’t possible to utilize it again. As a result, each transaction necessitated the use of a distinct written tablet.
  12. (a) The Prince
    Explanation: The Prince
  13. (c) Option (A)
    Explanation: Genghis Khan’s Father – Yesugei
  14. (d) A is false but R is true.
    Explanation: Today, France has a republican form of government and England has a monarchy. This is because of the different directions that the histories of the two countries took after the seventeenth century.
  15. (b) ii and iii
    Explanation: After 2000 BCE the royal capital of Mari flourished.
  16. (b) 1871
    Explanation: 1871
  17. (c) Octavian Caeser’s
    Explanation: Octavian Caeser’s
  18. (c) Juwaini
    Explanation: Juwaini
  19. (b) 910
    Explanation: 910
  20. (d) America
    Explanation: America
  21. (b) Artist
    Explanation: Artist
  22. (d) 1895
    Explanation: 1895
  23. Section B

    1. China’s Physiography:
      1. China is a vast continental country that spans many climatic zones.
      2. The core is dominated by three major river systems: the Yellow River, the Yangtse River and the Pearl River.
    2. Ethnic groups and languages: The dominant ethnic group are the Han and the major language is Chinese, but there are other nationalities such as the Vighur, Hui, Manchu, and Tibetan and apart from dialects such as Cantonese and Shanghainese there are other minority languages spoken as well
  24. OR

    1. The social and political situation continued to be unstable on 4 May, 1919, an angry demonstration was held in Beijing to protest against the decisions of the post-war peace conference.
    2. Despite being an ally of the victorious side led by Britain, China did not get back the territories seized from it.
    3. The protest became a movement. It galvanised a whole generation to attack tradition and to call for saving China through modem science, democracy and nationalism.
    4. Revolutionaries called for driving out the foreigners, who were controlling the country’s resources, to remove inequalities and reduce poverty.
    5. They advocated reforms such as the use of simple language in writing, abolishing the practice of foot-binding and the subordination of women, equality in marriage, and economic development to end poverty.
  25. The following virtues were equally necessary for men and women,as per Castiglione.They are
    • To shim affection
    • To be naturally graceful
    • To be naturally well mannered
    • To be clever and prudent
    • To be neither proud, envious nor evil tongued
  26. The monetary system broke down in the late Roman empire because Spanish silver mines were exhausted and the government ran out of stock of the metal to support a stable coinage in silver. This also led to the introduction of a new denomination in gold, the solidus.
  27. The fascist powers like Germany, Italy, and Japan followed a policy of aggressive militarism against other countries between 1931 and 1938.
    1. In 1931 Japan attacked China a captured Manchuria. England, France, and the USA kept mum because they thought that Japan could be used to weaken China and USSR.
    2. In 1935, Italy invaded the Eth League of Nations condemned Italy’s role and imposed economic sanctions against her. However, no concrete step was taken to punish Italy.
    3. The Fascist forces in Italy and Germany supported General Franco to topple the Popular Democratic Government in Spain backed by USSR, Britain, and France did not intervene. Ultimately, the fascist forces toppled the democracy and General Franco established his dictatorship in 1939.
    4. Germany captured Austria in 1938 and annexed the whole of Czechoslovakia. England and France did nothing to check Germany. The Second War could have been averted if the western countries had not followed the policy of appeasement.
  28. A number of seals have been excavated from Mesopotamia. These were made of stone and were cylindrical in shape. These seals were fitted with a stick and then rolled over wet clay so that a continuous picture got engraved over it. This work was done by skilled craftsmen. The name of the owner, his God, his official, ranks, etc. were also engraved on it. Seals were used by merchants to send their goods from one place to another. Goods were first packed and a seal was put at the head of the pack to ensure its authenticity. In case seals were found tampered with, it meant the back had been pilfered on the way otherwise it was safe and secure. Undoubtedly, we can say that the use of seals played a significant role in the growth of urbanisation.
  29. The movement broke out against the Catholic Church due to the following reasons:
    • The Catholics were closely related with the king and power for many centuries.
    • They preferred a life full of luxury.
    • Their life was completely different from that of common man.
    • The Catholics were regarded more as the representatives of king than God as they had the power of extracting taxes.
    • Because of such powers, they became unscrupulous which finally led to agitation and revolt by common man.

    OR

    The chief objectives of the Reformation Movement were as follows:

    1. To check religious absolutism and limitless rights of the Pope and other religious leaders.
    2. To improve the moral life of the Pope and other religious leaders.
    3. To remove corruption spread in the Church and divert the attention of religious leaders to spirituality.
    4. To emphasise the establishment of a national church.
    5. To make common people dependent on God than the Pope, for the attainment of salvation.
    6. To give religious freedom to every man. In spite of all these objectives, it can be said that this movement was basically launched to abolish the ancient conservatism of Europe.
  30. Section C

    1. For the Mongols, Genghis Khan was the greatest leader of all time. He united the Mongol people, freed them from interminable tribal wars and Chinese exploitation.
    2. He brought them prosperity, fashioned a grand transcontinental empire and restored trade routes and markets that attracted distant travellers.
    3. Although the Mongol Khans themselves belonged to a variety of different faiths – Shaman, Buddhist, Christian and eventually Islam – they never let their personal beliefs dictate public policy.
    4. The Mongol rulers recruited administrators and armed contingents from people of all ethnic groups and religions.
    5. The historians are only now studying the ways in which the Mongols provided ideological models for later regimes (like the Mughals of India) to follow.
    6. The nature of the documentation on the Mongols – and any nomadic regime – makes it virtually impossible to understand the inspiration that led to the confederation of fragmented groups of people in the pursuit of an ambition to create an empire.
    7. At the end of the fourteenth century, Timur, another monarch who aspired to universal dominion, hesitated to declare himself monarch because he was not of Genghis Khanid descent.
    8. Today, after decades of Soviet control, the country of Mongolia is recreating its identity as an independent nation.
    9. It has seized upon Genghis Khan as a great national hero who is publicly venerated and whose achievements are recounted with pride.
      At a crucial juncture in the history of Mongolia, Genghis Khan has once again appeared as an iconic figure for the Mongol people, mobilising memories of a great past in the forging of national identity that can carry the nation into the future.
  31. OR

    Following the research of David Ayalon, recent work on the Yasa, the code of law that Genghis Khan was supposed to have promulgated at the quriltai of 1206, has elaborated on the complex ways in which the memory of the Great Khan was fashioned by his successors. In its earliest formulation, the term was written as Yasaq which meant ‘law’, ‘decree’ or ‘order’. Indeed, the few details that we possess about the Yasaq concern administrative regulations: the organisation of the hunt, the army and the postal system. By the middle of the thirteenth century, however, the Mongols had started using the related term Yasa in a more general sense to mean the ‘legal code of Genghis Khan’.
    We may be able to understand d the changes in the meaning of the term if we take a look at some of the other developments that occurred at the same time. By the middle of the thirteenth century, the Mongols had emerged as a unified people and just created the largest empire the world had ever seen. They ruled over a very sophisticated urban society.

  32. The clergy was the first order of medieval western Europe. It included the Pope, bishops, and clerics. They enjoyed a significant place in the Catholic Church. The Pope was the head of the western Church. He lived in Rome. The bishops and the clerics used to guide the Christians in Europe. Most of the villages had their own Churches. Every Sunday, people assembled in the Church to listen to the sermon by the priest and to pray together.
    The Church had its own rules. According to these rules, every person could not become a priest. Serfs, physically disabled, and women could not become priests. Men, who became priests, could not marry. In the religious field, the Bishops were the nobles. The Bishops also had vast estates like the lords. They lived in splendid palaces. The Church had the right to take one-tenth of the total production from the peasants. It was known as ‘Tithe’. Another source of income of the Church was the endowments made by the rich for their own welfare and welfare of their deceased, relatives in the afterlife.

    OR

    There were two classes of social organisation- the ruling class and the ruled class-under the feudal system. The ruling class consisted of big feudal lords (earls), who had been given land by the king. They had distributed this land among knights. So the feudal lords and the knights were included in the ruling class. Peasants and slave peasants fell into the category of the ruled class. The slave peasants worked on land and the feudal class spent their earning on the luxurious way of life and mutual battles. No attention was paid to the welfare of the hardworking peasants.
    New Class: Trade flourished during the later years of the medieval age. Consequently, a new class of traders developed. This class developed due to the following reasons:

    1. Demand for luxurious goods increased in Europe because of the Crusades. So many people began to trade in these goods. It greatly developed the traders’ class.
    2. Peasants began to exchange agricultural goods for non-agricultural goods due to the development of agriculture. It also encouraged the development of the traders’ class.
  33. The Great Australian Silence’ was a lecture delivered by an Anthropologist W.E.H. Stanner in 1968 CE. This was the silence of historians about the aborigines (native people of Australia). It electrified people. From the 1970s, there was an eagerness to understand natives. Natives were not seen as Anthropological curiosities but were seen as communities with distinct cultures and unique ways of understanding climate and nature. Now, they were to be considered as such a community that had great bodies of stories, textile and painting, and carving skills. These bodies of theirs should be understood, recorded, and respected. Later, Henry Reynolds in his book ‘Why Weren’t We Told?’ condemned the practice of writing Australian history as though it had started with the advent of Captain Cook in Australia.
    Study of Native Cultures of Australia: After that, special departments were created in universities to study the culture of natives in Australia. Galleries of native art have been included in art galleries. Natives also started to write their own life histories. It was a wonderful effort. From 1974 CE onwards, Australia has adopted the policy of multiculturalism. This policy gave equal respect to all cultures including the cultures of natives.

    OR

    Expansion of the USA :-
    The USA and Canada came into being towards the end of the 18th century. They occupied only a fraction of land. The imperial power of that time established 13 colonies on its eastern coasts with an objective to gain her independence from Britain. In 1776, they declared a war against Britain. This war continued till 1783 and came to an half with the defeat of Britain. In this way, independence of the United States of America came into being. The USA took long time to reach the present boundaries. America started expansion towards the west. To reach its present boundary, the southern region was won from Mexico. This southern expansion of America resulted in the displacement of the natives time and again. In 1803, President Thomas Jefferson purchased the territory of Louisiana from the French government for $15 million. The Louisiana Purchase stretched from the Mississippi River to the Rocky Mountains and from Canada to New Orleans, and it doubled the size of the United States. By 1892, America reached its present strength.
    Agricultural Development :-
    The Europeans in America had purchased large size of landholdings. They cleared forests and brought more land under cultivation. They produced crops like rice and cotton. These crops were sold in European market to earn more profits. To protect the crops from the dangers of wild predators they hunted on larger scale. The invention of barbed wire proved to be a milestone in the development of agriculture in America.
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  34. Section D

    1. Seals were made of stones. It is evident from the fact that until the end of the first millennium BCE, cylindrical stone seals were prevalent in the society.
    2. There were two types of seals. These were:
      1. Stamp seals
      2. Cylindrical seals
    3. These seals were carved by skilled craftsmen. Its features are:
      1. Artistically the carving of the seals was of excellent quality.
      2. Engraving on these seals depict the scene of everyday life.
      3. The inscribed sign describes the authenticity of the seal.
    1. Fukuzawa Yukichi was born in a Samurai family. He studied in Nagasaki and Osaka. He learned Dutch and Western Sciences and later on English as well. In 1860, he went as a translator for the first Japanese embassy in the USA. This provided a lot of material for a book on the west to be written.
    2. Keio University and Meirokusha, a society to promote western learning.
    3. In his book, ‘The Encouragement to Learning’ (Gakumon no susume, 1872-76) he was very critical of Japanese knowledge. He wrote that All that Japan has to be proud of is its scenery.
    1. The Roman Empire was entirely different from Iran on the ground of cultural activities.
    2. These dynasties were the Parthians and the Sasanians.
    3. Roman Empire was bound together by a common system of government as compared to Iranian Empire. In Roman Empire common people subjected to one ruler.
  35. Section E

      1. Sudan
      2. Democratic Republic of Congo

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