Students must understand that not all South Carolinians, indeed not all American colonists, agreed that the colonies should be independent from Great BritainStudents must understand that not all South Carolinians, indeed not all American colonists, agreed that the colonies should be independent from Great Britain
American colonists, agreed that the colonies should be independent from Great Britain. The perspectives and roles of different South Carolinians during the American Revolution led to a civil war within South Carolina and ultimately impacted the success of the
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Enduring UnderstandingEnduring Understanding
Standard 8-2: The student will demonstrate an understanding of the causes of the American Revolution and the beginnings of the new nation, with an emphasis on South Carolina’s role in the development of that nation
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Abigail Adams Wentworth Cheswell Mercy Otis WarrenAbigail Adams Wentworth Cheswell Mercy Otis Warren
Do not put such unlimited power in the hands of husbands. Remember, all men would be tyrants if they could.”
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2. The American Revolution 1775-17832. The American Revolution 1775-1783
These are the times that try men’s souls. The summer soldier and the sunshine patriot will, in this crisis, shrink from the service of their country; but he that stands it now, deserves the love and thanks of man and woman
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South Carolinian’s during the American RevolutionSouth Carolinian’s during the American Revolution
Guided Notes 8 4: Compare the perspectives of different groups of South Carolinians during the American Revolution, including Patriots, Tories/Loyalists, women, enslaved and free Africans, and Native Americans
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The Battle of Bunker Hill: Now We are at War! Directions: Read and answer the questions Remember…The Battle of Bunker Hill: Now We are at War! Directions: Read and answer the questions Remember…
Biased broadsides and newspaper reports fostered enmity. Tensions came to a head on April 18, 1775, when British General Thomas Gage, appointed royal governor of Massachusetts
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Main Idea: During the Revolution, Americans fought for liberty on many fronts and in many waysMain Idea: During the Revolution, Americans fought for liberty on many fronts and in many ways
In Charleston protested the Stamp Act. “Liberty! Liberty and stamped paper!” they cried as they paraded around the homes of British officials. Shortly after, a group of African Americans held their own parade
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South Carolinians in the American Revolution: a comparison of RolesSouth Carolinians in the American Revolution: a comparison of Roles
South Carolina it is important to compare the roles played by various and often, disparate people. In addition to soldiers, political leaders, Patriot partisans, Loyalists, women, African-Americans
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Lesson plan template top of FormLesson plan template top of Form
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How did women support the Patriot ideas on the homefront?How did women support the Patriot ideas on the homefront?
Introduction Quote from “Revolutionary Mothers: Women in the struggle for America’s independence” p13 text and Discussion Questions
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Chapter 6 Chapter OutlineChapter 6 Chapter Outline
The American Revolution required patriot leaders to establish a coalition in favor of independence, to gain foreign recognition, and to ensure the survival of the army by avoiding decisive battle loses at the hands of the British army
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7 The Road to Revolution, 1763–1775 Chapter Themes Theme7 The Road to Revolution, 1763–1775 Chapter Themes Theme
The intermittent conflict over political authority and taxation, enhanced by American agitators and British bungling, gradually moved Americans from asserting rights within the British Empire to open warfare with the mother country
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Timeline may 14, 2012 Page events relating to the battle at the breachTimeline may 14, 2012 Page events relating to the battle at the breach
At least one source is listed for each entry. Notes [usually in brackets] refer to the Bibliography. Comments in italics are mine. Where sources differ, I attempt to reconcile conflicting accounts in the interest of accuracy
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Events relating to the battle at the breachEvents relating to the battle at the breach
It is a work in progress. At least one source is listed for each entry. Notes [in brackets] refer to the Bibliography. Comments in italics are mine. Where sources differ
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Unit 2 – american revolutionUnit 2 – american revolution
This unit bundles student expectations that address colonial discontent with British rule, declaring independence, and waging war against Britain in the American Revolution
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