Colonial America Created By: Jodi Stocker, Jenna Doney, Casey Knaust, Jen Schmidt, Ryan Molitor Unit GoalsColonial America Created By: Jodi Stocker, Jenna Doney, Casey Knaust, Jen Schmidt, Ryan Molitor Unit Goals
Students will know important information about each region of the 13 Colonies: New England, Middle, and Southern
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Chapter 1 OutlineChapter 1 Outline
Incas of the western coast of South America and the Aztecs of Mexico could now be found. The native peoples of North America were less developed, for they preferred to live nomadically rather than agriculturally
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Colonial Society on the Eve of RevolutionColonial Society on the Eve of Revolution
Overall main idea: Life in colonial America included a growing diverse population, social mobility, agricultural-based economy, slow travel and a revival of Christianity
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3 Settling the Northern Colonies, 1619–1700 Chapter Themes Theme3 Settling the Northern Colonies, 1619–1700 Chapter Themes Theme
New England. The New England colonies developed a fairly homogeneous social order based on strong religious convictions and semi-communal forms of colonial and town settlement which they fostered
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Colonization resulted in cultural interactions among europeans, africans, and american indiansColonization resulted in cultural interactions among europeans, africans, and american indians
Early European exploration and colonization resulted in the redistribution of the world's population as millions of people from Europe and Africa voluntarily and involuntarily moved to the New World
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Unit four colonization and Conflict \"One today is worth two tomorrows.\"Unit four colonization and Conflict "One today is worth two tomorrows."
The words above, written by an industrious colonist named Benjamin Franklin, described how many English colonists felt about settling and building new homes in North America. The colonists faced many hardships
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Comparing the Colonies Section 1: IntroductionComparing the Colonies Section 1: Introduction
In Chapter 6, you read about the first English colonies in North America. In this chapter, you will learn about other colonies. These, too, were on the Atlantic coast of what would become the United States
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New England ColoniesNew England Colonies
E date the colony was established, the system of Colonial government, religion, and the names of famous people associated with the founding and establishment each New England colony
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To visit our student-to-student file sharing networkTo visit our student-to-student file sharing network
By the eve of the Revolution, the colonists had developed a moderate sense of their identity and unity. However, they were still far from having the complete sense of identity and unity necessary for an independent country to flourish
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Advanced placement u. S. History 2013-2014 Assignment Schedule # 1 Week 1 August 14-16Advanced placement u. S. History 2013-2014 Assignment Schedule # 1 Week 1 August 14-16
Wednesday Personal Information/ Mr. K’s Personal Power Point; Handout: Course Outline
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The Dutch Golden Age a bibliography of Works in EnglishThe Dutch Golden Age a bibliography of Works in English
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Room: rob 101a time: mw 9: 25pm-10: 40pm OfficeRoom: rob 101a time: mw 9: 25pm-10: 40pm Office
After dwelling upon the nature of the American Revolution and the creation of the Constitution, we will focus upon the process of westward expansion, the development of industrial capitalism
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Chapter 2 The Road to Independence Lesson 1Chapter 2 The Road to Independence Lesson 1
By the 1600s, most Spanish colonies were in the Caribbean, Mexico, and Central America, and most French and English colonies were in North America
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Alfred Crosby, Ecological ImperialismAlfred Crosby, Ecological Imperialism
Brain Fagan, Chaco Canyon (2005), presents current archaeological understandings on the Chaco Canyon site
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The Protestant Revolution Produces PuritismThe Protestant Revolution Produces Puritism
God's word. He ignited a fire of religious reform (the “Protestant Reformation”) that licked its way across Europe for more than a century, dividing peoples, toppling sovereigns
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