APUSH Per. 3
03 September 2016
Development of Virginia and Massachusetts
Throughout the years, developed as established English colonies, Virginia and Massachusetts have their share of similarities and differences in political,
21111 ABIBC #4-
GmPhff so): 2 ff(r)dr
a. 3)+]:f[ (it: 45 ff(=:)dz n[32)= $%
b. g has absolute value maximum on [4,3] at x = -4, x = 3, or ata critical point
of g. g'[x )=o -f(x) =2. 011 [~4,],f(x) a: -2.
n[,3], x): (:F $)x+3=w2x
New World Beginnings
33,000 B.C. - A.D.
225 Million Years Ago - Pangaea started to break apart.
10 Million Years Ago - North America was shaped by nature - Canadian Shield
2 Million Years Ago - Great Ice Age
35,000 Years Ago
- The oceans we
The Planting of English America
The Spanish were at Santa Fe in 1610.
The French were at Quebec in 1608.
The English were at Jamestown, Virginia in 1607.
England's Imperial Stirrings
King Henry VIII broke with the Roman Catholic Church
Settling the Northern Colonies
The Protestant Reformation Produces Puritanism
German friar Martin Luther denounced the authority of the priests and popes
when he nailed his protests against Catholic doctrines to the door of Wittenberg'
Colonial Society on the Eve of Revolution
Conquest by the Cradle
In 1775, the most populous colonies were Virginia, Massachusetts,
Pennsylvania, North Carolina, and Maryland.
About 90% of people lived in rural areas.
A Mingling of the
American Life in the 17th Century
The Unhealthy Chesapeake
Half the people born in early Virginia and Maryland did not survive to celebrate
their 20th birthday.
At the beginning of the 18th Century, Virginia was the most populous colon
The Duel for North America
France Finds a Foothold in Canada
In 1598, the Edict of Nantes was issued by the crown of France. It granted
limited religious freedom to French Protestants, and stopped religious wars
between the Protestants
The Road to Revolution
The Deep Roots of Revolution
Two ideas in particular had taken root in the minds of the American colonists by
the mid 18th century:
1. Republicanism- a just society in which all citizens willingly
America Secedes from the Empire
Congress Drafts George Washington
The Second Continental Congress selected George Washington to head the
army besieging Boston.
Bunker Hill and Hessian Hirelings
From April 1775 to July 1776, the colonis
The Triumphs and Travails of the Jeffersonian Republic
Federalist and Republican Mudslingers
Thomas Jefferson became the victim of one of America's first "whispering
campaigns." The Federalists accused him of having an affair with one
The Confederation and the Constitution
The Pursuit of Equality
The Continental Army officers formed an exclusive hereditary order called the
Society of the Cincinnati.
Virginia Statue for Religious Freedom- created in 1786 by Thomas Je
Launching the New Ship of State
Washington for President
George Washington was unanimously elected as President by the Electoral
College in 1789. He took the oath of office on April 30, 1789. He established the
At first, Secr
The Second War for Independence and the Upsurge of Nationalism
On to Canada over Land and Lakes
The Americans tried to invade Canada from Detroit, Niagara, and Lake
Champlain. All were beaten back by the Canadians.
The Americans then
Drifting Toward Disunion
The Kansas Territory erupted in violence in 1855 between proslavery and
antislavery arguments. In 1857, the Supreme Court's Dred Scott decision
invalidated the Missouri Compromise of 1820.
Stowe and Helper: Li
Forging the National Economy
The Westward Movement
The life as a pioneer was very grim. Pioneers were stricken with disease and
Shaping the Western Landscape
Fur trapping was a large industry in the Rocky Mountain area. Ea
The Rise of a Mass Democracy
The "Corrupt Bargain" of 1824
There were 4 main "Republican" candidates in the election of 1824: Andrew
Jackson, John Quincy Adams, William Crawford, and Henry Clay.
No candidate won the majority of the el
The Ferment of Reform and Culture
Thomas Paine promoted the doctrines of Deism. Deists relied on science rather
than the Bible and they denied the divinity of Christ. They did believe in a
Supreme Being who had creat
The South and the Slavery Controversy
Slavery was dying out, but the invention of the cotton gin prompted the plantation
owners to keep their slaves as they now produced a high profit harvesting cotton.
"Cotton is King!"
The South con
Manifest Destiny and Its Legacy
The Accession of "Tyler Too"
Both Whigs, Daniel Webster, as secretary of state, and Henry Clay, the king of
the Whigs and their ablest spokesman in the Senate, were set to control the
Renewing the Sectional Struggle
The Popular Sovereignty Panacea
Popular sovereignty meant that the sovereign people of a territory should
determine the statues of slavery. It was popular with politicians because it was a
The Furnace of Civil War
Bull Run Ends the "Ninety-Day War"
President Abraham Lincoln concluded that an attack on a smaller Confederate
force at Bull Run would be worth trying. If successful, the victory would show
the superiority of
Girding for War: The North and the South
The Menace of Secession
President Abraham Lincoln declared that secession was impractical because the
North and South were not geographically divided. He also stated that with
secession, new co
The Ordeal of Reconstruction
The Problems of Peace
All rebel (Confederate) leaders were pardoned by President Johnson in 1868.
Freedmen Define Freedom
Emancipation took effect unevenly in different parts of the conquered
Political Paralysis in the Gilded Age
The "Bloody Shirt" Elects Grant
The Republicans nominated General Grant for the presidency in 1868. The
Republican Party supported the continuation of the Reconstruction of the South,
Industry Comes of Age
The Iron Colt Becomes an Iron Horse
Due to the expansion of the country, many new railroads were built. Congress
began to advance liberal money loans to 2 favored cross-continent companies in
1862 in response to
America Moves to the City
The Urban Frontier
By 1890, New York, Chicago, and Philadelphia all had a population greater than
Louis Sullivan contributed to the development of the skyscraper. City limits were
The Great West and the Agricultural Revolution
The Clash of Cultures on the Plains
In the West, white soldiers spread cholera, typhoid, and smallpox to the Indians.
The whites also put pressure on the shrinking bison population by hun
The Path of Empire
As America bustled with a new sense of power generated by the strong growth in
population, wealth, and productive capacity, labor violence and agrarian unrest
increased. It was felt that overse
America on the World Stage
On February 4, 1899, the Filipinos erupted in rebellion against the occupying
United States forces after the Senate refused to pass a bill giving the Filipinos
their independence. The insurrection was led by