Period 2 (1607 – 1754) Review SheetChapters 2 – 3 of the American HistoryTextbookChapters of the America’s HistoryTextbookChapters of the American PageantTextbookChapters of the Give Me Liberty!TextbookWelcome to Period 2! This period accounts for roughly 10% of the exam. Unlike period 1, you could very well encounter a Long Essay or DBQ that is based solely on this time period. Potential Short Answer Questions/Essay Topics Include:●Comparing and Contrasting different British Colonies (Chesapeake and New England, for example)●Comparing and Contrasting European Colonization (England and Spain, for example)●Reasons for the growth of slavery and its consequences (Check out THISvideo)Why were these years chosen for this period?1607 marks the beginning of the establishment of permanent English colonies with Jamestown, Virginia in 1607. England became a significant colonizer during this time period and competed with other European countries. Furthermore, 1754 marks the beginning of the 7 Years War (French and Indian) predominantly between the English andthe French. Key vocabulary terms to know for this time period:Characteristics of Spanish colonization- focused on converting Natives and gaining wealth through tight control over colonies. (Think 3 Gs - period #1)Characteristics of French and Dutch colonization- fewer inhabitants than other countries. The French and Dutch focused on trade (especially fur), alliances, and intermarriage with Native Americans. Characteristics of English colonization- colonies were based on agriculture. English colonies saw a large number of men AND women inhabit the colonies. The English had relatively hostile relations with Native Americans. Pueblo Revolt- Native American revolt in the late 17th century in present-day New Mexico against the Spanish. The Spanish were expelled for over 10 years. Once they regained control, the Spanish began to take a more accommodating approach to Natives and allowed some religious accommodation. The Enlightenment - Time period that focused on reason and knowledge and promotednew ideas about government (natural rights, consent of the governed, separation of powers). These ideas helped influence the American Revolution.