Chapter 3 Ayers Guide

Chapter 3 Ayers Guide - century was the large-scale...

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Ayers Chapter 3: Key Information Mary White Rowlandson Metacom (King Philip) Bacon’s Rebellion Northern Economy = Trade Networks Southern Economy = Staple Crops Half-way Covenant Quakers Baptists Mary Dyer “Praying Towns” Metacom’s War (1675- 1676) Nathaniel Bacon William Penn Pacifism Privy Council Edmund Andros Revolutions of 1689: MA, NY, MD 1691 MA Charter Protestant Association William Phips Five Nations War of the League of Augsburg War of the Spanish Succession (a.ka. King William’s War or Queen Anne’s War) Treaty of Utrecht (1713) Second Hundred Year’s War Hierarchical Human Society “Black Gold” Coffles Speculum oris Abolitionist Samuel Sewall John Hepburn Issues : 1. Role of the Virginia House of Burgesses and its relationship to slavery, taxation and suffrage. (pg. 81-83) 2. Development of Pennsylvanian Politics (pg. 87-88) 3. Regulation of the Colonies by the English Crown (pg. 89ff) 4. Witchcraft and the suppression of strong women? (pg. 93-94) 5. The most significant development in the colonies at the end of the seventeenth
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Unformatted text preview: century was the large-scale investment in enslaved Africans. 6. Legal development of slavery (pg. 100-101) 7. Economies of the Northern, Middle and Southern Colonies, and the development of regional characteristics. (pg. 102-105) Figures : 1. After 1650, 60-70% of new Puritan members were women. 2. By 1675, more than 50,000 whites inhabited New England. 3. Between 1620 and 1725, 350 New Englanders were accused of witchcraft. 4. In 1660, only 900 blacks reside in the Chesapeake. By 1680, 4300. By 1720, blacks comprised 1/5 of the population. 5. In1720, 38% of the Carolinian population was black. 6. In 1720, 70% of the Charleston population was enslaved Africans. 7. In New England, around 1720, only 2% of the population was enslaved. 8. Approximately, 50% of the persons sold into slavery died before reaching the New World....
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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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