Chapter 8 Ayers Guide

Chapter 8 Ayers - General Characteristics of the Second Great Awakening(pgs 252-256 African American Culture from 1800-1815(pgs 256-259 Role of the

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Ayers Chapter 8 Guide: The Rise of Republicanism (1800-1814) Second Great Awakening Shakers “Millenialism” Cotton Mother Ann Lee Society of the Public Universal Friend Universalists Acculturation Tecumseh Handsome Lake Dominque Revolution Gabriel’s Revolt Thomas Jefferson = “Empire of Liberty” Aaron Burr Midnight Appointments Judiciary Act of 1801 John Marshall Marbury vs. Madison (1803) Twelfth Amendment (1804) Louisiana Purchase Lewis and Clark Northwest Passage Sacagawea Burr Conspiracy Essex Case (1805) Non-Importation Act (1806) Gile’s Enforcement Act Non-Intercourse Act (1809) Quids Election of 1808 = Madison Treaty of Fort Wayne (1809) Henry Clay John Calhoun “War Hawks” William Henry Harrison Battle of Thames War of 1812 Red Sticks Andrew Jackson Francis Scott Key Hartford Convention Treaty of Ghent “The drafters of the Constitution had not predicted the development of political parties.” (Ayers, 260) Key Issues : Understanding of the International Backdrop in 1800 French Revolution European Wars Slave Revolts in the West Indies
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Unformatted text preview: General Characteristics of the Second Great Awakening (pgs. 252-256) African American Culture from 1800-1815 (pgs. 256-259) Role of the Church Northern Segregation vs. Southern Enslavement Detailed Understanding of the Election of 1800 Reforms of the Judiciary Act of 1801 (pg. 265) Marbury vs. Madison (1803) Detailed Understanding of Key Transitions between 1800 and 1815 Defeat of Tecumseh’s Pan-Indian Movement Federalist Transformation into the party of sectional interests Rise of Republicanism and the demise of Federalism Rise of political parties and the death of “consensual government” The “Empire of Liberty” = Louisiana Purchase Key Statistics : 1. By 1810, Ohio had 230,000 settlers. 2. By 1810, Kentucky and Tennessee had 668,000 settlers. 3. In 1800, the south contained 850,000 enslaved blacks, which accounted for 1/3 of the population. 4. Congress officially banned the importation of slaves on January 1, 1808....
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This note was uploaded on 06/01/2008 for the course HIST 21 taught by Professor Spear during the Fall '07 term at Furman.

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