Focus Questions – 1/9/06 1.How did humans migrate to the Americas? How did they survive? 2.Why did Europeans want to colonize the Americas? List 4 reasons
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- Focus Questions 1/9/06 1.How did humans migrate to the Americas? How did they survive? 2.Why did Europeans want to colonize the Americas? List 4 reasons. 3.What differences existed between the Northern and Southern colonies? 4.Why did France and Britain go to war? 5.What were the results of that war?
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- Focus Questions 1/16/07 1.What is mercantilism? 2.Describe the three parts of the Navigation Acts. 3. How did the British government practice salutary neglect? 4.Why were Enlightenment ideas important? 5.What was the Great Awakening?
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- Documentary Analysis You are to complete the following when watching the documentary: For each section: 1. Write at least one complete sentence stating the main ideas of the section. 2. Write at least one complete sentence describing something new that you learned from the section that you previously did not know.
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- Section 4: Conflicts in the Colonies
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- I. War with the Natives A. King Philips War
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- II.The French and Indian War
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- III. Pontiacs Rebellion
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- IV. Proclamation of 1763
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- Constructing an Argument 1. Compare and contrast the colonial regions of America. 2. Compare and contrast the three colonial regions of America by examining their political, economic, and social similarities and differences. 3. Compare and contrast the three colonial regions of America (New England, Middle colonies, Southern colonies) by examining their political, economic, and social similarities and differences.
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- Focus Questions 1/17/07 1.Explain the causes and the effects of King Philips War. 2.How did the British view and attitude toward the colonies change after the French and Indian War? 3.Who was Pontiac and why did he lead a rebellion against the British? How was the Proclamation of 1763 connected to this rebellion?
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- Essay Prompt Compare and contrast the three colonial regions of America by examining their political, economic, and social similarities and differences
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- Evaluating an Outline Does the thesis statement make an argument? (How or Why?) Is the outline complete? Are the body paragraphs supporting the thesis? Is there an attention to detail in the body paragraphs?
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- Essay DOs and DONTs DO write legibly. DO include a topic sentence for each body paragraph. DO balance your argument DONT abbreviate common words and phrases (b/c, w/o, govt, +...) DONT write in the first person
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- Focus Questions 1/18/07 1. Who wrote this account? 2. According to the author who is provoking fights in the streets of Boston? (2 nd paragraph) 3. Why did the author deploy troops to protect the customs house? (3 rd paragraph) 4. What happened after the troops arrived? 5. Why did the author surrender himself? 6. Answer #2 on the bottom of the paper.
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- Section 5: Revolution and the Early Republic
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- I. Colonies Resist Britain A. British Restrictions 1. Sugar Act (1764) 2. Stamp Act (1765) 3. Townshend Acts (1767)....... Taxation without Representation!
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- B. Boston Massacre
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- Boston Massacre October 1, 1768: British regulars arrived in Boston, MA to maintain order and enforce the taxes the colonists were asked to pay after the French and Indian War, such as the Townshend Acts
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- Boston Massacre March 5, 1770: The Twenty-Ninth Regiment came to the relief of the soldiers on duty at the Customs House. They were met by an unruly gang of civilians, many of them drunk after having left a local tavern.
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- Boston Massacre It was dark, and the crowd threw snowballs, ice balls, horse manure, and anything else lying on the street at the soldiers. The crowd also taunted the soldiers by yelling and calling them names.
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- Boston Massacre Captain Preston could not control the crowd as they taunted the soldiers. He ordered his troops "Dont fire!" but with the commotion the troops fired and killed three men instantly; another two died later. The first man to die was Crispus Attucks, a black man
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- Boston Massacre This was not a massacre in the sense that a lot of people died -- only five died. The funerals of the dead were great patriotic demonstrations
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- C. Boston Tea Party
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- II. Road to Revolution A. Fighting Breaks Out
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- B. Declaration of Independence
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- S.M.A.R.T. Document Analysis S Source (Identify author, title, date of source) M Main Ideas/Points (made in the document, minimum of 2 per page) A Authors Views/Opinions (What are they and how do they affect his writing?) R Relevance (to understanding history) T Theme (overall message or point)
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- Unit 1 Vocabulary: Part 1 (Define and use in a sentence.) 1.Columbian Exchange 2.indentured servant 3.royal colony 4.proprietor 5.Mercantilism 6.Conquistador 7.joint-stock company 8.Republic 9.Triangular Trade 10.federalist 11.boycott 12.social contract 13.natural rights 14.ratification 15.checks and balances
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- Focus Questions 1/22/07 1.Identify four laws passed in Britain that directly affected American colonists. 2.How did the colonists respond to these laws? List two forms of response. 3.What does taxation without representation mean? 4.How did Britain react to the Boston Tea Party? 5.Describe the contents of the Declaration of Independence.
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- III. War for Independence (American Revolutionary War) A. The War Begins
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- B. Winning the War
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- C. War as a Symbol of Liberty
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- Focus Questions 1/23/07 1.Describe the results of the Battle of Bunker Hill. 2.Identify the two sides of the conflict. 3.Explain the importance of the Continentals victory at Saratoga. 4.Were the colonies truly egalitarian? Explain. 5.Who wrote Common Sense and what effect did it have?
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- Essay Concerns 1. Follow the guidelines/rubric -At least 2 sentences for introduction and conclusion. -Topic sentence for each body paragraph. (Ex.The economic part of life played an important role in the success of each colonial region.) 2. Prove your thesis -Discuss each part of your proof in depth 3. Verb tense - be consistent
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- IV. Plans for New Government A. State Constitutions 1. Basic rights 2. Separation of powers 3. Voting 4. Qualification for Office
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- B. Articles of Confederation 1. Government Structure 2. Powers 3. Accomplishments
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- Articles of Confederation Articles of Confederation, was the basic law of the country from its adoption in 1781 until 1789, when it was superseded by the U.S. Constitution. When the founding fathers wrote up the Articles they wanted to avoid the tyranny that they had under British rule. As a result of this fear, they created a central (national) government that had very limited powers. This way, they thought, the government could not become so strong that it would abuse its power as the King had done
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- Strengths The Congress, or central government, made up of delegates chosen by the states, was given the power to: conduct foreign affairs make treaties, declare war maintain an army and a navy coin money establish post offices.
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- Weaknesses The government was unicameral, meaning it had only one house or legislative body. Each State had one vote. There was no executive branch so there was no President. There was also no judicial branch because it was expected that the states would judge lawbreakers.
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- Weaknesses It could not raise money by collecting taxes; it had to ask for money from the states who were under no obligation to give the money. it had no control over foreign commerce it could not regulate trade between the states and dates were free to tax each other. it could pass laws but could not force the states to comply with them. Thus, the government was dependent on the willingness of the various states to carry out its measures, and often the states refused to cooperate. it could not draft soldiers and had to ask the states to provide them willingly. In addition, the articles were virtually impossible to amend, so problems could not be corrected.
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- C. Rejection of the Articles Why? Problems: 1. Financial 2. Foreign 3. Domestic Shays Rebellion
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- D. Creating the Constitution 1. Compromises a. Great b. Three- Fifths (3/5)
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- 2. Separation of Powers
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- 3. Ratification of the Constitution Federalists v. Anti-Federalists
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- 4. Bill of Rights
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- 5. A Living Document
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