Lecture16.Northern+Responses+to+Change

Lecture16.Northern+Responses+to+Change - Northern Responses...

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Unformatted text preview: Northern Responses to Change Northern I. Evangelical Revivals I. II. III. II. Second Great Awakening and the Covenant of Works Charles Grandison Finney Middle-class converts and social reform Organizing for Change I. II. III. Modes of Reform From reform to perfection: temperance The Abolition of Slavery I. II. III. IV. IV. Colonization to Immediate Emancipation William Lloyd Garrison and American AntiSlavery Society Debates over the role of women and blacks Frederick Douglass and Political Abolitionism The Panic of 1837 I. Effects on religion and reform Second Great Awakening begins with camp meetings in the South with Rev. & Mrs. Charles Grandison and Northern Revivalism, 1830s and Middle Class Families and Religious Faith Religious Middle Class Evangelicals Aid the Poor in New York City Poor Modes of Reform Modes Moral Suasion: create social change Moral through personal transformation through Political Action: create change through Political legislation and/or the courts legislation Scientific Methods: use scientific and Scientific medical knowledge to improve society medical Collective Action: protest wrongs via mass Collective meetings, demonstrations, unions, rallies A Drunkard’s Progress: Temperance reform Temperance Rise of Abolitionism Rise David Walker and Maria Stewart David William Lloyd Garrison and Immediate Emancipation Immediate Lucretia Mott: Quaker Abolitionist Lucretia Burning of Pennsylvania Hall, 1837, (Friends Historical Library) (Friends Frederick Douglass & North Star, North 1848 1848 Panic of 1837 Spreads across the United States United Surviving the Panic of 1837 Surviving Post-Panic Reform Movements Post-Panic ...
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This note was uploaded on 10/02/2011 for the course HISTORY 101 taught by Professor Jenkins during the Spring '08 term at Rutgers.

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