Class Notes 15- Social and Cultural Implications (10-16)

Class Notes 15- Social and Cultural Implications (10-16) -...

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Social and Cultural Implications of Republicanism Tuesday, October 16, 2007 9:25 AM Time Period: 1790's-1860's Today's ID's: I.D. Who What When Where Significance Second Great  Awakening Baptist,  Methodists,  Presbyterians  (backcountry),  Congregationalists  (puritans) Anyone can  be saved,  emphasis on  free will,  preaching to  everyone 1790's- 1860's Yale/KY/NY Spiritual equality Empowers poor  people, women, slaves Groups (elite  males) feel threatened  by this since they are  preaching to everyone  (anti-slavery views are  squished out in the  south) Circuit riding  amongst the  Methodists (priests go  to multiple churches)   Republican  Motherhood Women: least  moral --> most  moral Women are  those who  rear the  future  leaders, must  be educated  to fulfill their  duties Early  1800's Middle  Atlantic  (Middle),  New  England  (teachers) Now seen as the  people who  trained  virtuous citizens to  create a virtuous  republic Women used as  teachers and are now  educated Women brought  into the public area  without traditional  stereotypes Domestic roles  turn to political roles American  Henry Clay, James  Madison  Slaves  voluntarily  1817 Liberia  (American  Problems: slaves  not always from Africa, 
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Colonization  Society (supporters) freed by  masters or  purchased by  society and  sent to the  coast of  Africa in small  colonies (idea  from the  British), many  sent to  Canada,  Americans  establish  colony of  Liberia established  colony) very few have roots  their (born/raised in  America), disruption of  slave families,  plantation don't want to  give them up, not  enough money to be  raised, risk of being re- captured, free blacks  really don't want to go,  people are already  living in Liberia Southern slave- owners: often did not 
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Class Notes 15- Social and Cultural Implications (10-16) -...

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