chapter 13 “new movements in america” ms. monteiro

Download Chapter 13 “New Movements in America” Ms. Monteiro

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  • Chapter 13 New Movements in AmericaMs. Monteiro

  • 100100200200400400300400Immigrants and Urban ChallengesAmerican ArtsReforming SocietyWomens Rights300300300200400200100500500500500100200300400Movement to End Slavery100500

  • Row 1, Col 1Why Irish came to U.S. in mid-1840sPotato famine

  • 2,1 Over 4 million arrived in U.S. between 1840 and 1860Immigrants

  • 4,1People who opposed immigrantsNativists

  • 5,1Political party formed to oppose immigrantsKnow-Nothing Party

  • 5,1Came to U.S. because of revolution and foreconomic opportunity Germans

  • 1,2Belief that people could rise above material thingstranscendentalism

  • 2,2Groups of people who tried to form a perfect societyUtopian Communities

  • 3,2Movement that involved interest in nature, individual expression, and rejection of established rulesRomanticism

  • 4,2Emily Dickinson, Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, and Walt Whitman American poets of the 1800s

  • 5,2Henry David Thoreau andRalph Waldo EmersonTranscendentalists

  • 1,3Renewed peoples religious faith throughout AmericaSecond Great Awakening

  • 2,3Movement that emphasized self-discipline with respect to drinking liquorTemperance Movement

  • 3,3Helped to improved conditions in prisons

    Dorothea Dix

  • 4,3Helped to advance the idea of state-supportedpublic schoolsCommon school movement Horace Mann

  • 5,3In 1835, first college to admit African Americans Oberlin College for Women

  • 1,4Movement for the complete end to slaveryAbolition

  • 2,4

    Founder of the American Anti-Slavery Society and publisher of the abolitionist newspaper, the LIBERATORWilliam Lloyd Garrison

  • 3,4Escaped from slavery, became importantAfrican American leader in the 1800s, publisher of the NORTH STAR newspaper Frederick Douglass

  • 4,4Traveled and gave fiery and dramatic speeches as an abolitionistand supporter of womens rights Sojourner Truth

  • 5,4Escaped slave who returned to the south 19 timesas a conductor on the Underground Railroad Harriet Tubman

  • 4,4Sisters who spoke out against slavery and for womens rightsSarah and Angelina Grimke

  • 4,4Document written at the Seneca Falls Convention that detailed social injustice toward womenDeclaration of Sentiments

  • 4,4Brought strong organizational skills to the womens rights movement and became the main person associated with the movementSusan B. Anthony

  • 4,4 First public meeting about womens rights in the United StatesSeneca Falls Convention

  • 4,4Two womens rights reformers who were angeredwhen women had to sit behind a curtain at the Worlds Anti-Slavery Convention in London, England in 1840Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Lucretia Mott