Apush unit one study guide



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Columbian Exchange

Chesapeake

Jamestown

John Smith

Virginia Company

Virginia House of Burgesses

tobacco


Headright system

Indentured servants

Powhatan Indians

Pocahontas

Royal Colony

Proprietary Colony

Charter Colony



Bacon’s Rebellion

Puritians

Plymouth Plantation



Mayflower Compact

Fundamental Orders

of Connecticut

William Bradford

John Winthrop

Massachusetts Bay Colony

Theocracy

Roger Williams



Anne Hutchinson

Pequot War



King Philip’s War

Maryland Act of Toleration

English Civil War

New York Colony

Quakers


William Penn

Carolina colonies

Pennsylvania colony

Georgia colony



Navigation Acts

Dominion of New England

Glorious Revolution

Leisler’s Rebellion

Coode’s Rebellion


indentured system

birth and death rates

midwives

patriarchal society

middle Passage

Royal African Co. of England

slave codes

Palatine Germans

Huguenots

Scotch-Irish

Catholics

Iron Act of 1750

Triangular trade

Consumerism

Plantation economy

Plantation slavery

Gullah

Stono Rebellion

Puritan community

Primogeniture

Salem Witch Trials



The Great Awakening

Enlightenment

Almanacs


Literacy rates

Harvard


Benjamin Franklin

Cotton Mather



Smallpox inoculation

Zenger Trial

Half-way covenant





















































































Concept Outline for Historical Periods 1 & 2

PERIOD 1: 1491-1607

Key Concept 1.1: Before the arrival of Europeans, native populations in North America developed a wide variety of social, political, and economic structures based in part on interactions with the environment and each other.

  1. As settlers migrated and settled across the vast expanse of North America over time they developed quite different and increasingly complex societies by adapting to and transforming their diverse environments.

    1. The spread of maize cultivation from present-day Mexico northward into the American southwest and beyond supported economic development and social diversification among societies in these areas; a mix of foraging and hunting did the same for societies in the Northwest and areas of California (SPECIFIC EXAMPLE: Pueblos)

    2. Societies responded to the lack of natural resources in the Great Basin and the western Great Plains by developing largely mobile lifestyles

    3. In the Northeast and along the Atlantic Seaboard, some societies developed a mixed agricultural and hunter-gatherer economy that favored the development of permanent villages (SPECIFIC EXAMPLE: Iroquois)

Key Concept 1.2: European overseas expansion resulted in the Columbian Exchange, a series of interactions and adaptations among societies across the Atlantic.

  1. The arrival of Europeans in the Western Hemisphere in the 15th and 16th centuries triggered extensive demographic and social changes on both sides of the Atlantic

    1. Spanish and Portuguese exploration and conquest of the Americas led to widespread deadly epidemics, the emergence of racially mixed populations, and a caste system defined by an intermixture among Spanish settlers, Africans, and Native Americans (SPECIFIC EXAMPLES: smallpox, Mestizo)

    2. Spanish and Portuguese traders reached West Africa an partnered with some African groups to exploit local resources and recruit slave labor for the Americas

    3. The introduction of new crops and livestock by the Spanish had far-reaching effects on native settlement patterns as well as on economic, social, and political development in the Western Hemisphere (SPECIFIC EXAMPLES: horse, cow)

    4. In the economies of the Spanish colonies, Indian labor, used in the encomienda system to support plantation-based agriculture and extract precious metals and other resources, was gradually replaced by African slavery. (SPECIFIC EXAMPLES: sugar, silver).



  1. European expansion into the Western Hemisphere caused intense social/religious, political, and economic competition in Europe and the promotion of empire building

    1. European exploration and conquest fueled by a desire for new sources of wealth, increased power and status, and converts to Christianity

    2. New crops from the Americas stimulated European population growth, while new sources of mineral wealth facilitated the European shift from feudalism to capitalism (SPECIFIC EXAMPLES: corn, potatoes, price revolution)

    3. Improvements in technology and more organized methods for conducting international trade helped drive changes to economies in Europe and the Americas (SPECIFIC EXAMPLES: sextant, joint-stock companies)

Key Concept 1.3: Contacts among American Indians, Africans, and Europeans challenged the worldview of each group

  1. European overseas expansion and sustained contacts with Africans and American Indians dramatically altered European views of social, political, and economic relationships among and between white and nonwhite people

    1. With little experience dealing with people who were different from themselves, Spanish and Portuguese explorers poorly understood the native peoples they encountered in the Americas, leading to debates over how American Indians should be treated and how “civilized” these groups were compared to European standards (SPECIFIC EXAMPLES: Juan de Sepulveda, Bartolome de Las Casas)

    2. Many Europeans developed a belief in white superiority to justify their subjugation of Africans and American Indians, using several different rationales.



  1. Native peoples and Africans in the Americas strove to maintain their political and cultural autonomy in the face of European challenges to their independence and core beliefs.

    1. European attempts to change American Indian beliefs and worldviews on basic social issues such as religion, gender roles and the family, and the relationship of people with the natural environment led to American Indian resistance and conflict (SPECIFIC EXAMPLE: Spanish mission system)

    2. In spite of slavery, Africans’ cultural and linguistic adaptations to the Western Hemisphere resulted in varying degrees of cultural preservation and autonomy (SPECIFIC EXAMPLE: maroon communities in Brazil and the Caribbean, mixing of Christianity and traditional African religions)




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