The Age of Jackson How did Jackson’s policies impact the “common man” and Native Americans? Identify the following terms and people as they relate to the Age of JacksonThe Age of Jackson How did Jackson’s policies impact the “common man” and Native Americans? Identify the following terms and people as they relate to the Age of Jackson
Answer the following questions as they relate to changes in American Democracy during the 1820’s
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The Age of Jackson 1824-1840The Age of Jackson 1824-1840
American population including women, African Americans, and Native Americans; whose situations actually got collectively worse during this time period
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Chapter 7 Section 3 (pages 224–229)Chapter 7 Section 3 (pages 224–229)
Primary Sources: Political Cartoon; from "The Cherokee Nation’s Appeal to the American People"
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Chapter 7 Test Review Industrial RevolutionChapter 7 Test Review Industrial Revolution
Known as 'Father of the American Factory System' because he brought British textile technology to America during the Industrial Revolution
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Chronicles of Oklahoma Volume 13, No. 4 December, 1935 chief john ross by John Bartlett MeserveChronicles of Oklahoma Volume 13, No. 4 December, 1935 chief john ross by John Bartlett Meserve
Indians. Scottish surnames became common among the Cherokees, Creeks and Choctaws and the absorption process continued through the years as these racial currents amalgamated
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Historical QuestionHistorical Question
Furthermore, he said by ridding Mississippi and Alabama of their Indian populations would “enable those states to advance rapidly in population, wealth, and power
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Online Resources for Westward Expansion ResearchOnline Resources for Westward Expansion Research
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Andrew jackson and the indian removal actAndrew jackson and the indian removal act
Wallace, 1993, pp. 6 So Andrew Jackson believed that it was okay to sacrifice the Native Americans for the benefits of his country. This Indian Removal Act resulted into what is known as the Trail of Tears
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Manifest Destiny Unit – access contract LearningManifest Destiny Unit – access contract Learning
Manifest Destiny was the belief that the United States should rule all of the land between the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans. Source: textbook America’s History
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Ralph Waldo Emerson and John Ross’s argumentsRalph Waldo Emerson and John Ross’s arguments
Ralph Waldo Emerson wrote to President Van Buren and compare it to the writings of John Ross. Both men felt passionately against the Indian Removal Act and used their writings to express their distaste in hopes to prevent our country from writing one of its
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President Andrew Jackson\President Andrew Jackson's Message to Congress 'On Indian Removal' (1830)—speech introduction
Indian tribes, President Jackson set the tone for his position on Indian affairs in his message to Congress on December 6, 1830. Jackson’s message justified the removal policy already established by the Indian Removal Act of May 28, 1830
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