2_1_8_Practice_Competing Conceptions of Identity.docx - 2.1.8 Practice Competing Conceptions of Identity AP U.S History Sem 1(S3530872 Points possible

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2.1.8 Practice: Competing Conceptions of Identity Practice Assignment AP U.S. History Sem 1 (S3530872) Name: __________Jash Jhajj__________ Points possible: 40 Date: _____10/25/19_______ Use the documents listed in the chart below to answer the document-based question. You can find all of these documents on the AP U.S. History Research Library. You should spend about 15 minutes examining the documents and planning out your answer and 45 minutes writing. Use the chart below to take notes on each document. Note: You will not be graded on your notes, just on your final essay. Document Title Notes Editorial, Pennsylvania Packet , 1779 Awake, Americans, to a sense of your danger. No time to be lost. Instantly banish every Tory from among you. Let America be sacred alone to freemen. Drive far from you every baneful wretch who wishes to see you fettered with the chains of tyranny. Send them where they may enjoy their beloved slavery to perfection — send them to the island of Britain; there let them drink the cup of slavery and eat the bread of bitterness all the days of their existence — there let them drag out a painful life, despised and accursed by those very men whose cause they have had the wickedness to espouse. Never let them return to this happy land — never let them taste the sweets of that independence which they strove to prevent. Banishment, perpetual banishment, should be their lot. The Philadelphia Resolutions: October 16, 1773 That the disposal of their own property is the inherent right of freemen; that there can be no property in that which another can, of right, take from us without our consent; that the claim of Parliament to tax America is, in other words, a claim of right to levy contributions on us at pleasure. That the duty imposed by Parliament upon tea landed in America is a tax on the Americans, or levying contributions on them without their consent. That the express purpose for which the tax is levied on the Americans, namely for the support of government, administration of justice, and defence of his Majesty's, dominions in America, has a direct tendency to render assemblies useless and to introduce arbitrary government and slavery. That a virtuous and steady opposition to
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this ministerial plan of governing America is absolutely necessary to preserve even the shadow of liberty and is a duty which every freeman in America owes to his country, to himself, and to his posterity. That the resolutions lately entered into by the East India Company to send out their tea to America, subject to the payment
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