1301 project

Timeline created by taylor.tar.swan
In History
  • 19,000 BCE

    Bering Land Bridge

    Bering Land Bridge
    The Bering Land Bridge, also known as "Beringia" was a land strait that was a connection between two landmasses; Siberia from the west, and present day Alaska in the east. The Bering Land Bridge was used for migration between the two landmasses during the ice-age; the people who would migrate across this, lived a hunter-gatherer lifestyle.This migration came in 3 waves; the importance of this was that this was the first appearance of men entering the western hemisphere along with large mammals.
  • 600

    The Dark Ages

    The Dark Ages
    The Dark Ages was a period of time in the Middle Ages beginning after the fall of the Roman Empire. When the collapse of the Roman Empire happened, this caused the decline of cultural, demographic and economic ways of the Western Europe world. Since there wasn't a steady and concrete government, the region mostly depended on the political and social system, "feudalism". This is how people of the lower end of life can get protection from the higher people of the system. Education wasn't needed.
  • 1096

    The Crusades

    The Crusades
    This was a series of religious military wars and expeditions between Christian Europeans and Arab Muslims that primarily wanted to secure control of holy cities that was very sacred to both religious groups. Jerusalem was among these holy cities that was continuously fought over. Mostly poor people were apart of these crusades believed that they were protecting Christ and his kingdom; they also thought that engaging in the religious military wars could get them a guaranteed place in Heaven.
  • 1400

    The Renaissance

    The Renaissance
    "The Renaissance" is actually french for "the rebirth", which in this case correlates with the rebirth of the European culture after the dreadful Dark Ages.Italy was heavily influential to this rebirth all over Europe; ranging from the Arts of Michelangelo, to the intellectual science of Galileo and Leonardo da Vinci. Many of these intellectual minds found ancient writings from the Greeks and were able to read and studied these were called humanists. This era also produced the printing press.
  • 1492

    The Colombian Exchange

    The Colombian Exchange
    This was the widespread transfer of plants, animals, technology, humans, ideas and diseases from the old world, west Africa and the Americas. The Colombian Exchange was made due to Christopher Columbus, a talented navigator, who completed four voyages; each one of those voyages carried or cause a new problem and idea to whoever land he came upon. For example, he brought new world crops back to Spain but on his way back him, and his sailors were carrying a diseases like syphilis and smallpox,etc.
  • 1500

    The Atlantic Slave Trade

    The Atlantic Slave Trade
    The Atlantic Slave Trade engaged in the movement by slave traders of African people, to the Americas. The slave trade used the triangular trade route through the 16th to the 19th centuries. The majority of those who were enslaved and transported in the transatlantic slave trade were people from Western Africa, who had been sold by West Africans to European slave traders. Very few being captured directly by the slave traders in raids, who brought them to the Americas and its islands.
  • 1501

    Slavery

    Slavery
    Slaves are an important part of US History, whether it's runaway or enslaved slaves. As slaves, Native Americans and Africans, were brought in to work eventually sectionalism tension is going to be raised between the south, and the north. As these tensions get worse, the Civil War is going to outbreak between the newly independent United States between the Union, the northern abolishment movement towards slavery under the John Locke ideas of life, liberty, and property, vs. the Confederacy.
  • 1524

    New France

    New France
    New France delivered no stores of gold and silver.Rather, the French exchanged with inland clans for hides and angled off the bank of Newfoundland.New France was meagerly populated by trappers and ministers and dabbed with military strongholds and exchanging posts.In spite of the fact that the French tried to colonize the region, the development of settlements was smothered by conflicting arrangements.At first, France empowered colonization by conceding contracts to hide exchanging organizations
  • Squanto

    Squanto
    Tisquantum,or by his commonly well know name Squanto, was a Native American who actually helped the new English settlers in the Southern English Colonies and the Mayflower Pilgrims with many things such as learning how to farm, a translator when communicating with tribes, he also introduced the new settlers to the fur trade, and taught them how to fertilize native crops, and settle an agreement with his Chief Leader. He worked with
  • Anne Hutchinson

    Anne Hutchinson
    A female who was kicked out of the colony along with her children due to different belief. As a tragedy all her kids die, but she ends up founding the colony of Rhode Island.
  • English Colonization

    English Colonization
    When Englishmen had started to set up settlements vigorously, there were a lot of French, Spanish, Dutch and even Russian pioneer stations on the American continent– yet the tale of those thirteen provinces (New Hampshire, Massachusetts, Connecticut, Rhode Island, New York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Delaware, Maryland, Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina and Georgia) is an essential one. It was those settlements that met up to shape the United States.
  • Tobacco

    Tobacco
    The savior of the town Jamestown (southern colony) after its seeds were stolen in England and smuggled over to the New World. It was the first ever cash crop to bring profit to the colony after it was barely surviving due to a lack of resources.
  • Head-right System

    Head-right System
    Joint-stock companies that claimed land in the New World and bribed English citizens with 50 acres of free land, if they could pay for the own ticket over to the New World. Head-rights realized they needed help to maintain the field so indentured servants were brought in.These servants were the people who couldn't pay for the ticket but have one of the head-rights pay for them in exchange years of labor.As this becomes a problem, with head-rights needing permanent workers slaves were brought in.
  • Mayflower

    Mayflower
    The Mayflower is the ship in which brought the Puritans over to the New World as they wanted to get away from England due to religious reasons.But as the many month voyage takes off with the few puritans, slaves, and other helpers, they were not prepared for the treacherous voyage and will lose hope along with their way. Instead of landing in Jamestown, they end up at the Massachusetts Bay Colony area, and settled there in the Massachusetts Colony.They began the settlement Salem, Massachusetts.
  • Mayflower Compact

    Mayflower Compact
    o The Mayflower Compact was just a document that the colonist sent back to the king after theu realized they ended up in the wrong location in relation to what they told the king. They sent this because they did not want the king to think they were dead and stop sending resources, which they where going to need to start the colony from ground up.
  • John Locke

    John Locke
    The English rationalist and political scholar John Locke laid a significant part of the preparation for the Enlightenment and made focal commitments to the advancement of radicalism. His political hypothesis of government by the assent of the represented as a way to secure "life, freedom and estate" profoundly affected the United States' establishing records. His papers on religious resistance gave an early model to the detachment of chapel and state.
  • Salem Witch Trials

    Salem Witch Trials
    The Salem Witch trials is a tricky and very superstitious topic because instead of a trial case with physical evidence, it was more of a they claimed someone was a witch or acted strange.Although a major problem about the trials was majority people would claim someone was a witch to claim their land.There was a growth in religious aspects due to priests leading the community due to puritan beliefs and ideals.Along with the hanging of innocent women because of the fiction “evidence” against them.
  • Changes in Agriculture

    Changes in Agriculture
  • The Great Awakening

    The Great Awakening
    The Great Awakening was a religious recovery that affected the English provinces in America through the 1730s and 1740s. The development came when the possibility of common realism was being underlined, and enthusiasm for religion had become stale. Christian pioneers frequently ventured out from town to town, lecturing about the gospel, accentuating salvation from sins and advancing excitement for Christianity. The outcome was a restored devotion toward religion.
  • Colonial Economies

    Colonial Economies
  • French and Indian War

    French and Indian War
    The French and Indian War also known as the Seven Years war determined the control of the colonial territory like the Ohio Valley, and the Mississippi River. It was the French and Native Americans against the British Europeans; they were very strong allies of the Native Americans because of the fur trade. It lasted from 1756 to 1763, forming an imperial struggle between Britain and France. By 1763, The Treaty of Paris was a signed to end this war. The French had to surrender parts of New France.
  • Treaty of Paris (1763)

    Treaty of Paris (1763)
    The Treaty of Paris was the treaty that ended the French and Indian war. France gave up all of the territories they owned in North America to Britain. This action also ended any doubt of foreign military attacks for the British colonies
  • No Taxation without Reprsentation

    No Taxation without Reprsentation
    This was a slogan during the 1700s that summarized a primary issue saying the colonists used this to represent the type of representation they wanted; which is, a direct representation in Parliament to bring up their concerns theirselves to the king.But as that is what the colonists wanted they were denied this and used a virtual representation stating that as the colonists are British citizens, they are already represented to the king though Parliament.This started the American Revolution.
  • Shakers

    Shakers
    Ann Lee separated from the Quakers to set up her own one of a kind religious advancement subject to restraint, sexual parity, exuberant love, pacifism, and a typical economy. The Shakers got at first from a little piece of radical English Quakers.In 1774, Ann drove her raced to the New World. By the mid-nineteenth century, some place in the scope of 17,000 Shakers lived in the United States. Today, the Shakers are best known for their essential yet stunningly organized furniture and building.
  • Boston Massacre

    Boston Massacre
    Although the name states other wise, a massacre was not held here with only 5 dead.The Boston Massacre was a event that shouldn't have happened due to the actions that shouldn't have taken place.A group of colonist were messing with soldiers guarding the house of imports before they were taxed.As the soldiers were guarding something was thrown at a soldier who slipped and made the mistake of firing his rifle which lead to the soldiers to fire into the crowd of colonist thinking they fired first.
  • Tea Boycotts

    Tea Boycotts
    The colonist boycotted the East India Tea Company due to the fact that the king forced a monopoly meaning only the production and importing of this tea is allowed. Eventually this act and other acts will lead to the Sons of Liberty dressing as Native Americans and dumping crates of tea into the Boston Harbor. As a result of this, the Company will go bankrupt with a modern day equivalization of $1M debt. Because of this, the King releases the Coercive Acts also known as the Intolerable Acts.
  • Coercive Acts

    Coercive Acts
    Irritated with the Boston Tea Party and different exhibits of pounding of British property by American pioneers,Parliament arranges the Coercive Acts, to the stun of American Patriots.These were a movement of 4 acts developed by the British government.The purpose of the establishment was to restore organize in Massachusetts and repel Bostonians for their Tea Party.The Coercive Acts included:The Boston Port Act,The Massachusetts Government Act,The Administration of Justice Act,The Quartering Act.
  • Salutary Neglect

    Salutary Neglect
    Salutary Neglect is the act of the colonies having self-government, such as the House of Burgesses in Virginia, in exchange for mercantilism or economic cooperation. This leads to many problems because now that they colonist have a taste of self-rule, they will become very protective of this. Along with the ideas of the social contract, written by John Locke, of life, liberty, and property. It contributed automatically to the expanding self-rule of frontier lawful and authoritative foundations,
  • The Battle of Lexington and Concord

    The Battle of Lexington and Concord
    The Battles of Lexington and Concord, battled on April 19, 1775, commenced the American Revolutionary War. The evening of April 18, 1775, several British troops walked from Boston to close-by Concord so as to grab an arms store. Paul Revere and different riders sounded the caution. A showdown on the Lexington town green began off the battling, and soon the British were quickly withdrawing under extreme fire. A lot more fights pursued, and in 1783 the settlers formally won their freedom.
  • The Declaration of Independence

    The Declaration of Independence
    This established the 13 American colonies as independent states, free from rule by Great Britain. The Declaration of Independence replaced the Articles of Confederation, that was originally made for the colonies but became quick when it came to federal decisions.This document consisted of the Preamble, Natural Rights uphold by a citizen, grievances of England, and the resolution of Independence. It mentioned unalienable rights; these are rights that cannot and should not be taken away by anyone.
  • Articles of Confederation

    Articles of Confederation
    This was the first constitution for the United States until it was replaced by the current United States Constitution on March 4, 1789. The document itself was weak because states held most of the power, and congress lacked the power to tax, regulate trade, or control coinage; so, that being said, the government/congress under this constitution couldn't overall anything since they lacked that power. The colonies were more of a "league of friendship" where they protected each other from attacks.
  • Treaty of Paris (1783)

    Treaty of Paris (1783)
    The Treaty of Paris of 1783, was a peace treaty negotiated between the United States and Great Britain that officially ended the Revolutionary War and recognized the independence of the thirteen states. Because the war did not officially end with the surrender of Cornwallis at Yorktown, it took almost a year and a half for King George III to finally sign a treaty to recognize the states and end hostilities. Britain recognized the independent nation of the United States of America.
  • Shay's Rebellion

    Shay's Rebellion
    Shays' Rebellion was a progression of assaults on courthouses and other government properties in Massachusetts, starting in 1786, which prompted an out and out military encounter in 1787.The dissidents were for the most part ex-Revolutionary War warriors turned ranchers who restricted state financial approaches causing neediness and property abandonment. The event was named after Daniel Shays, a rancher and previous officer who battled at Bunker Hill and was one of the pioneers of the uprising.
  • The Great Debate

    The Great Debate
    The progress of the Articles of Confederation to the Constitution was not a consistent one, and settling the issues of the Articles of Confederation required a progression of discussions 55 delegates met at the Constitutional Convention of 1787 to decide how best to change the current document. Under the Articles, when the Founding Fathers marked the Constitution in 1787, it required the approval from nine states previously it could go live. There were two sides Federalist/ Anti-Federalists
  • Three Branches

    Three Branches
    The 3 branches of the U.S. government are the legislative, executive and judicial branches.According to the doctrine of separation of powers, the U.S. Constitution distributed the power of the federal government among these 3 branches,and built a system of checks and balances to ensure that no one branch would become too powerful. Each branch has its purpose, one creates law, another has the power to enforce or carry out the laws of the nation, and the last apply and interpret the laws.
  • Virginia Plan

    Virginia Plan
    James Madison proposed a plan to settle to fill in the necessities that the original government didn't have with the articles of confederation.The Articles of Confederation lacked the structure government, control and power over states, and the ability to tax the states was a proposal by Virginia delegates for a bicameral legislative branch.The purpose of the plan was to protect the large states interests in the government; the states in the who had a larger population have more representatives.
  • New Jersey Plan

    New Jersey Plan
    Was a proposal for the United States Government exhibited by William Paterson. The arrangement was made because of the Virginia Plan, which called for two places of Congress. The less crowded states were resolutely contradicted to giving the vast majority of the control of the national government to the more crowded states, thus proposed an elective arrangement that would have kept the one-vote-per-state portrayal under one authoritative body from the Articles of Confederation.
  • Northwest Ordinance

    Northwest Ordinance
    The Northwest Ordinance was created to answer the question on how will new states be made once people move out to the northwest.This compromise had third stages: the first stage simply stated the land must be owned by the US, then the population have to reach at least 60,000 people to become a state and create a constitution that the congress approved on, while the third stage is official statehood.Slavery was not allowed in these new states, but slaves that were owned before then were not free.
  • Changes in Transportation

    Changes in Transportation
    The development of the Industrial Revolution relied upon the need to transport goods and finished goods. There were 3 primary sorts of transportation that expanded: conduits, streets, and railways. Transportation was crucial since individuals were beginning to live in the West. Transportation by means of water was the least expensive. Channels were developed to let more vessels to pass. These enhancements for conduits, streets, and railways made travel safer, and goods moved more productively.
  • Growing Cities

    Growing Cities
    Somewhere in the range of 1790 and 1820, the number of inhabitants in the United States dramatically increased to almost 10 million individuals. Amazingly, this development was on the whole the aftereffect of propagation, as the migration rate amid that period had eased back to a stream. Less than 250,000 workers entered the United States because of questions about the practicality of the new republic and travel confinements in Europe amid the French Revolution and Napoleonic Wars.
  • Second Great Awakening

    Second Great Awakening
    The abolitionist movement was a social/political push for the immediate emancipation of all slaves and the end of racial discrimination and segregation.Radical abolitionism was fueled by the religious fervor of the Second Great Awakening,which prompted many people to advocate for emancipation on religious grounds.The abolitionist movement became prominent in Northern churches and politics in the 1830s,which contributed to the regional friction between North and South leading up to the Civil War.
  • Bill of Rights

    Bill of Rights
    The Founding Fathers swung to the formation of the states' and after that the administration Constitution. In spite of the way that a Bill of Rights to anchor the subjects was not at first respected imperative, the Constitution's supporters recognized it was fundamental to achieving endorse. On account of the undertakings of James Madison, the Bill of Rights formally ended up being a bit of the Constitution in December 1791. Some believed that the Declaration did not protect the citizens rights.
  • Whiskey Rebellion

    Whiskey Rebellion
    Farmers in Pennsylvania rebelled against Hamilton's tax on whiskey, and several federal officers were killed in the riots because their attempts to serve arrest warrants on the offenders.In 1794, the army, led by Washington, put down the rebellion. This showed that the new government under the Constitution could react accordingly to any problem, in contrast to the government under the Articles of Confederation to deal with Shay's Rebellion.Results:armed resistance eliminated, Minor tax evasion.
  • Democrat-Republicans

    Democrat-Republicans
    The Democratic-Republican Party was one of the initial two political gatherings in United States history and where law based Republicans who dreaded a solid national government. They trusted that the Constitution was a "strict" record that unmistakably forced the forces of the federal government. The Democratic-Republican Party fought that house did not have the privilege to embrace extra laws to satisfy its duties under the Constitution. They wanted to keep the US depended on agriculture.
  • Cotton Gin

    Cotton Gin
    A cotton gin is a machine that rapidly isolates cotton strands from their seeds,empowering a lot more prominent efficiency than manual cotton separation.The filaments are then handled into different cotton merchandise;for example, materials, while any flawless cotton is utilized to a great extent for materials like attire.The seeds might be utilized to develop more cotton or to create cottonseed oil. Eli Whitney made this development that had tradable parts; this was more efficient to the south.
  • Pickney's Rebellion

    Pickney's Rebellion
    Pinckney's Treaty, also called Treaty of San Lorenzo agreement among Spain and the United States, settling the southern limit of the United States at 31° N latitude and building up business courses of action positive to the United States. U.S. residents were concurred free route of the Mississippi River through Spanish domain. The settlement conceded Americans the benefit of tax-exempt store at New Orleans. Each side agreed to control Indians inside its edges from attacks on the other.
  • Washington's Farewell Address

    Washington's Farewell Address
    George Washington Farewell Address was given to the American people on September 19, 1796, explaining his reason for leaving the presidency, and what he'll like for the next president and the people of the nation should keep in mind after he's gone.
  • Alien and Sedition Acts

    Alien and Sedition Acts
    The Alien and Sedition Acts were acts included new powers to deport foreigners as well as making it harder for new immigrants to vote.The Alien Act stated that a person arriving in the United States had to wait 14 years to become a citizen.Made it a crime for anyone to write or print articles criticizing the government.These laws became unpopular because it made newcomers into the new colonies feel unwelcome, and the colonists of the present colonies feel as if their first amendment is violated.
  • Louisiana Purchase

    Louisiana Purchase
    This was a land deal between the United States and France, in which the U.S. acquired approximately 827,000 square miles of land west of the Mississippi River for $15 million. The Louisiana Purchase doubled the size of the U.S. Thomas Jefferson purchased this from Napoleon. It gave the U.S access to trading routes of the mississippi river.
  • Marbury v. Madison

    Marbury v. Madison
    The court ruled Jefferson and Madison, was wrong to prevent Marbury from taking office as justice of the peace.The court had no jurisdiction in the case and could not force Jefferson and Madison to seat Marbury.The Supreme Court, driven by Chief Justice John Marshall, chooses the instance of Marbury v. Madison, Secretary of State of the United States and affirms the rule of judicial review– the capacity of the Supreme Court to limit Congressional power by pronouncing enactment unconstitutional.
  • War of 1812

    War of 1812
    The War of 1812 was a furnished clash between the United States and the British Empire. The British confined the American exchange since they dreaded it was destructive for their war with France and they likewise needed to set up an Indian state in the Midwest so as to keep up their impact in the district. 10,000 Native Americans battled in favor of the British in this war. The Americans protested the British Empire confining their exchange and grabbing their mariners to serve on British boats.
  • Battle of New Orleans

    Battle of New Orleans
    The Battle of New Orleans was the last real clash of the War of 1812. It occurred on January 8, 1815. Under the order of General Andrew Jackson, American powers effectively repulsed the attacking British army. The Treaty of Ghent was signed before the fight began, but news did not arrive until after the fight. Since the gain was pursued in a matter of seconds a short time later by news of a peace deal, numerous Americans at the time falsley trusted the Battle of New Orleans had won the war.
  • Fort McHenry

    Fort McHenry
    Fort McHenry is known for the Battle of Baltimore in the War of 1812, when American troops ceased a British attack. The fight roused Francis Scott Key to pen what might turn into the national song of devotion, "The Star Spangled Banner". In the Civil War, the fort was a military jail. Another intriguing truth: When another banner is intended for the United States, it is first flown to Fort McHenry. This fantastic example of the soul of America is open for visit and is a necessity see.
  • 2nd Bank of the United States

    2nd Bank of the United States
    Bank of the United States, national bank contracted in 1791 by the U.S. Congress at the urging of Hamilton and over the dissensions of Jefferson.The chat over its legitimateness added to the improvement of pro/anti-bank bunches into the principle American political gatherings;the Federalists and the Democratic-Republicans.Reconstituted in 1816, the Bank of the United States continued the dialog with Henry Clay and the Whigs supporting it and Andrew Jackson and the Democrats seriously against it.
  • Adams-Onis Treaty

    Adams-Onis Treaty
    Transcontinental Treaty, in like likewise called Adams-Onís Treaty or Purchase of Florida, (1819) accord between the United States and Spain that divided their North American cases along a line from the southwestern corner of what is as of now Louisiana, north and west to what is by and by Wyoming, and subsequently west along the extension 42° N to the Pacific. Thusly, Spain surrendered Florida and denied the Oregon Country as a byproduct of affirmation of Spanish influence over Texas.
  • Missouri Compromise

    Missouri Compromise
    The Missouri Compromise talked about how the nation should be balanced out between slave and free states when admitting new states. Missouri wanted to join the union as a slave state, unbalancing the ratio between free and slave states in. Missouri met all of the requirements of becoming a state.In order to balance this out,congress added both Missouri as a slave state and Maine as a free state. Any new slavery was banned in all the states, though existing slaves still belonged to their owners..
  • Mormons

    Mormons
    Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS), also called Mormonism, follows its sources to a religion established by Joseph Smith in the United States in 1830. From the Book of Mormon, which was distributed by Smith in 1830; utilization of the term is disheartened by the congregation. A global development, the convictions of the congregation are described by an interesting comprehension of the Godhead, accentuation on family life, faith in proceeding with disclosure, and preacher work.
  • Corrupt Bargain

    Corrupt Bargain
  • Age of the Common Man

    Age of the Common Man
    Andrew Jackson's term as president began a new era in American politics, 'age of the common man'. Without precedent for the United States history a man conceived in humble conditions was presently President. Andrew Jackson's decision demonstrated that a mans’ lineage did not ensure a place in office. The capacity to engage the voter turned Jackson into the characterizing figure of his age because of his capacity to beat early life battles, his military record, and his triumphs as a grown-up.
  • Spoils Systems

    Spoils Systems
    An unfair practice in which a political party, after winning an election, gives government civil service jobs to its inexperienced supporters, friends, and relatives as a reward for working towards the victory and to keep working for the party. This started with Andrew Jackson wanting to rotate in office to avoid drama as opposed to a merit system, where offices are awarded on the basis of some measure of merit, independent of political activity. The Spoils System was/is most frowned upon.
  • Labor Changes

    Labor Changes
  • Temperance Movement

    Temperance Movement
    The temperance movement is a social development against the against the consumption of alcoholic beverage . Members in the development commonly reprimand liquor inebriation or advance finish forbearance, with pioneers underscoring liquor's contrary consequences for wellbeing, identity, and family life. Normally the development advances liquor instruction, and requests new laws against the moving of alcohols, or those managing the accessibility of liquor, or those totally disabling it.
  • Abolitionists

    Abolitionists
    Led by Evangelical Protestants, picked up force in their fight to end slavery. Abolitionists trusted that slavery was a national sin, that it was the ethical commitment of each American to help annihilate it from the American scene by step by step liberating the slaves and returning them to Africa. Perspectives on bondage shifted state by state; numerous Americans disliked abolitionist, believing that anti-slavery activism created financial insecurity and undermined the racial social request.
  • American Anti-Slavery Society

    American Anti-Slavery Society
    The American Anti-Slavery Society was one of the most prominent abolitionist organizations in the United States of America during the early 19th century. In 1833, three men Abolitionists, Theodore Weld, Arthur Tappan, and Lewis Tappan established AASS. The association sent instructors over the North to persuade individuals regarding slavery mercilessness. The speakers would have liked to persuade individuals that slavery was terrible and inhuman that subsequently ought to be prohibited.
  • Nat Turner's Rebellion

    Nat Turner's Rebellion
    Nat Turner's Rebellion was a slave rebellion that occurred in Southampton County, Virginia in August 1831, Rebel slaves executed from 55 to 65 slaves, no less than 51 being white. It was the deadliest slave revolt in American history. The rebellion was put down inside a couple of days. There was across the board fear in the result, and white volunteer armies sorted out in striking back against the slaves. Roughly 120 slaves and free blacks were killed by local armies and crowds in the region.
  • Nullification Crisis

    Nullification Crisis
    Nullification crisis, in U.S. history, encounter between the territory of South Carolina and the national government in 1832– 33 over the previous' endeavor to pronounce invalid and void inside the express the bureaucratic Tariffs of 1828 and 1832. The goals of the nullification crisis for the national government undermined the nullification teaching, the established hypothesis that maintained the privilege of states to invalidate administrative acts inside their limits.
  • "Come and Take It"

    "Come and Take It"
  • Election of 1836

    Election of 1836
    Martin Van Buren was the individual decision of Andrew Jackson and confronted no restriction for the Democratic designation. The Whigs, be that as it may, were gravely part and chosen to handle various provincial applicants in the expectation of having the issue chosen by the House of Representatives. William Henry Harrison, legend of the Battle of Tippecanoe, planned to pick up the help of Western voters, Daniel Webster had quality in New England, and Hugh Lawson White had backing in the South.
  • Election of 1840

    Election of 1840
    The United States presidential race of 1840 saw President Martin Van Buren battle for re-election against an economic depression and a Whig Party brought together behind William Henry Harrison. This race was one of a kind in that voters cast votes in favor of four men who had been or would move toward becoming President of the United States: Van Buren; Harrison; John Tyler, who might succeed Harrison upon his death; and James K. Polk, who got one constituent vote in favor of Vice President.
  • North

    North
    Northern manufacturing extended the use of power-driven machines to a wider range of commodities in the middle decades of the century. Steam engines powering propelled hardware allowed factories to set up in the country's biggest cities.Affordable books and shading prints from the new printing presses scattered new designs, thoughts interfacing urban and rural, East to West. The telegraph, and after that the railroad, knit together the regions; the transcontinental railroad was finished in 1869.
  • South

    South
    The fertile soil and warm environment of the South made it ideal for extensive scale edit like tobacco and cotton. Agriculture was profitable, Southerners saw a necessity for mechanical enhancement. 80% of the work compel tackled the farm. 66% of Southerners had no slaves using any and all means, this was appended to the economy and culture. There were about the number of slaves in the South from there were whites. Most ports that existed were arranged on streams and floats as conveyance ports.
  • Manifest Destiny

    Manifest Destiny
    Manifest Destiny, in U.S. history, the certainty of the proceeded with regional extension of the limits of the United States westbound to the Pacific and beyond. Prior to the American Civil War, Manifest Destiny was utilized to approve mainland acquisitions in the Oregon Country, Texas, California.The purchase of Alaska quickly resuscitated the idea of Manifest Destiny, it clearly turned into power in U.S. outside arrangement during the 1890s, when the nation did battle with Spain, added Hawaii.
  • Bear Flag Revolt

    Bear Flag Revolt
    Bear Flag Revolt, short-lived independence rebellion by American pilgrims in California's Sacramento Valley against Mexican experts. 500 Americans were living in California, contrasted and somewhere in the range of 8,000 and 12,000 Mexicans. A gathering of around twelve Americans grabbed a substantial group of ponies from a Mexican military commandant. The Americans issued a statement of autonomy and raised a banner, its white ground decorated with a mountain bear confronting a red star.
  • Mexican American

    Mexican American
    This denoted the first U.S. equipped clash mostly battled on outside soil. It set a politically isolated and militarily ill-equipped Mexico against the organization President James Polk, trusted the United States had a "show fate" to spread over the landmass to the Pacific Ocean. An outskirt conflict along the Rio Grande began off the battling and was trailed by a progression of U.S. triumphs. Mexico lost 33% of its region, including present-day California, Utah, Nevada, Arizona and New Mexico.
  • Wilmot Proviso

    Wilmot Proviso
    The Wilmot Proviso was intended to wipe out slavery inside the land obtained from the Mexican War. Not long after the war started, Polk looked for the allotment of $2M as a component of a bill to arrange the terms of a settlement. Fearing the expansion of a pro-slave in an area, Wilmot proposed a bill. The fact that the measure was obstructed in the southern-commanded Senate, it enflamed the contention over bondage, and its guideline realized the development of the Republican Party in 1854.
  • California Gold Rush

    California Gold Rush
    The discovery of gold nuggets in the Sacramento Valley in early 1848 sparked the Gold Rush, one of the most noteworthy occasions to shape American history amid the main portion of the nineteenth century.As news spread of this, a large number of gold excavators gone via ocean or over land to San Francisco and the region; before the finish of 1849, the non-local populace of the California domain was some 100K.An aggregate of $2B worth of valuable metal was removed from the zone amid the Gold Rush.
  • Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo

    Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo
    The Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo, finished the Mexican-American War for the United States.In May 1846, over a territorial discussion including Texas. The settlement incorporated an additional 525,000 square miles to United States a zone, including the including the land that makes up all or parts of present-day Arizona, California, Colorado, Nevada, New Mexico, Utah and Wyoming. Mexico furthermore surrendered all cases to Texas and saw the Rio Grande as America's southern limit.
  • Free-Soil Party

    Free-Soil Party
    This was a gathering formed by an abolitionist group in 1848 that consisted of abolitionist Democrats, Whigs and individuals from the freedom party. They were resolved to stop the augmentation of slavery in the new domains. Agent David Wilmot of Pennsylvania in 1846 brought into Congress his well known Wilmot Proviso. This gathering was critical in light of the fact that they spread the note of abolitionist, and supported government help for inward enhancements.This was unsuccessful in Congress.
  • Architecture

    Architecture
  • Compromise of 1850

    Compromise of 1850
    The Compromise of 1850 was a introduction of a series of resolutions in an attempt to seek a compromise and resolve a crisis/conflict between the North and South; this called for the admission of California as a free state; the strengthening of the act in which Southerners go to the North to retrieve slaves that had ran away; New Mexico concerning the question of slavery and popular sovereignty in Utah ; the abolition of the slave trade in D.C.; and the federal assumption of Texas's debt.
  • Uncle Tom's Cabin

    Uncle Tom's Cabin
    A book by Harriet Beecher Stowe in 1853,this book consisted of the fugitive slave laws and intensified the feelings of the abolitionist in the North.It also showed the perspective of a slave at the time going through slavery.It had a strong influence on the nation of slavery it appealed to the emotions of most of the northerners and it forced southerners to defend their position on the slavery issue.The south came out with a book to show their side of slavery called "Southern Life as it is."
  • Aunt Phillis’ Cabin or Southern Life as It is

    Aunt Phillis’ Cabin or Southern Life as It is
    Aunt Phillis' Cabin; or, Southern Life As It Is by Mary Henderson Eastman is a ranch fiction novel, and is maybe the most perused anti-Tom tale in American writing. It was distributed by Lippincott, Grambo and Co. of Philadelphia in 1852 as a reaction to Harriet Beecher Stowe's Uncle Tom's Cabin, distributed prior that year.In light of her experiencing childhood in Warrenton,Virginia of a tip top grower family, Eastman depicts manor proprietors and slaves as conscious, kind, and cheerful beings.
  • Dred vs. Sandford

    Dred vs. Sandford
    Dred Scott was a slave in Missouri. He lived in Illinois (a free state) and in the Louisiana Territory,where slavery was forbidden by the Missouri Compromise of 1820.When coming back to Missouri, Scott recorded suit in Missouri court for his opportunity, guaranteeing that his freedom in free region made him a liberated person.Scott got another suit government court. Scott's master kept up that no "negro" or relative of slaves could be a national in the feeling of Article III of the Constitution.
  • John Brown's Raid

    John Brown's Raid
    John Brown drove a small armed force of 18 men into the community of Harper's Ferry, Virginia. His arrangement was to prompt a noteworthy slave defiance in the South. He grabbed the arms and ammo in the government, arm slaves in the region and move south along the Appalachian Mountains, pulling in captives to his motivation. He had no proportions. His arrangement was destined from the earliest starting point. Be that as it may, it succeeded to extend the separation between the North and South.
  • Jim Crow

    Jim Crow
    Jim Crow laws were an accumulation of state and neighborhood rules that legitimized racial isolation. Named after an offending tune verse with respect to African Americans, the laws—which existed for around 100 years, from the post-Civil War time until 1968—were intended to return Southern states to a prior to the war class structure by minimizing the population containing African Americans. black people/communities that endeavored to resist Jim Crow laws frequently met with brutality and death.
  • Union Blockade

    Union Blockade
    The Union blockade was a naval strategy by the United States to keep the Confederacy from exchanging. The blockade was proclaimed by Abraham Lincoln, and required the monitoring of the Atlantic and Gulf coastline, including ports like New Orleans and Mobile. Those blockade sprinters quick enough to avoid the Union Navy could just convey a little measure of provisions. The Union authorized around 500 boats, which demolished or caught around 1,500 bar sprinters through the span of the war.
  • Fort Sumter

    Fort Sumter
    Fortress Sumter is an island located in Charleston Harbor, South Carolina. At the point when Abraham Lincoln reported plans to resupply the fortress, Confederate General P.G.T. Beauregard shelled Fort Sumter.After a trade of gunnery discharge, Anderson and 86 warriors surrendered the fortress. Confederate troops involved Fort Sumter for almost four years, opposing a few bombardments by Union powers previously surrendering the army preceding William Sherman's catch of Charleston in February 1865.
  • Trent Affair

    Trent Affair
    The Trent Affair was a diplomatic crisis that occurred between the US and Great Britain.It was caused after the chief of the USS San Jacinto requested the arrest of 2 Confederate emissaries going to Europe on a British mail ship, the Trent, to look for help for the South in the Civil War.The British, who had not taken sides in the war, asserted the seizure of an impartial ship by the U.S. Naval force was against the law. At last, President Lincoln's organization turned away a fight with Britain.
  • Battle of Antietam

    Battle of Antietam
    The Battle of Antietam, additionally called the Battle of Sharpsburg, at Antietam Creek close to Sharpsburg, Maryland.It set Confederate General Robert E. Lee's Army of Northern Virginia against Union General George McClellan's Army of the Potomac and was the finish of Lee's to attack the north.The fight's result would be crucial to molding America's future,over 23,000 men fell as casualties, making it the bloodiest day and it remains the deadliest one-day fight in all American military history.
  • Battle of Gettysburg

    Battle of Gettysburg
    This battle is critical to the Civil War. After a triumph over Union powers at Chancellorsville, General Robert E. Lee took his Army into Pennsylvania in June 1863. On July 1st, Confederates battled with the Union's Army. The next day saw much heavier battling, as the Confederates assaulted the Federals . On July 3rd, Lee set up an attack at Cemetery Ridge. The ambush, "Pickett's Charge," figured out how to attack the Union lines but later failed, and Lee had pull back his soldiers on July 4th.
  • Gettysburg Address

    Gettysburg Address
    Abraham Lincoln was invited to pass on remarks, which later ended up known as the Gettysburg Address,at the official service for the National Cemetery of Gettysburg in Pennsylvania, on the site of the bloodiest battles of the Civil War.In spite of the way that he was not the included speaker that day, Lincoln's 273-word address would be perceived as the most fundamental talks in American history.In it, he invoked the norms of human value contained in the Declaration of Independence,and so forth.
  • Freedman's Bureau

    Freedman's Bureau
    The freedmen’s bureau, became mounted in 1865 through congress to assist millions of former black slaves and negative whites in the south after the civil war. It supplied food, housing and medical useful resources, set up schools and presented felony help. It also attempted to settle former slaves on land deserted at some point of the war. However, the bureau was prevented from completely spreading out due to a scarcity of budget and personnel, alongside the politics of race and reconstruction.
  • Black Codes

    Black Codes
    Black codes were laws designed to restrict the freedom of now free African Americans and ensure their availability as a cheap labor force after slavery was abolished during the Civil War. The Black Codes were in process during Andrew Johnson presidency policies where he pretty much granted total amnesty towards the South during the Reconstruction Era after the Civil War. These codes also prohibited interracial marriage and, instructed and regulated labor contracts between whites and free blacks
  • Life for White Reconstruction South

    Life for White Reconstruction South
    Poor whites did not have a simple life in the South after the Civil War. The South quickly after the war were exceptionally lawless.The Union power struck farms around cutting edges and were rendered by Sherman's March to the Sea. Many poor Southerners left and went North and West, seeking jobs and opportunity.There was the relationship they had with the former slaves. These freedmen competed poor Southerners for agrarian work, thus making a racist system. Many poor whites took up sharecropping.
  • Appomattox Courthouse

    Appomattox Courthouse
    On April 9, 1865, close to the town of Appomattox Court House, Virginia, Confederate General Robert E. Lee surrendered his Army of Northern Virginia to Union General Ulysses S. Allow. Days sooner, Lee had deserted the Confederate capital of Richmond and the city of Petersburg; his objective was to rally the remainders of his ambushed troops, meet Confederate fortifications in North Carolina and resume battling.
  • Freedom Amendments

    Freedom Amendments
    The Freedom Amendments consisted of three amendments; the 13th,14th and 15th amendment that gave certain rights to not only black people but others tool.The 13th Amendment was added to the Constitution, outlawing slavery, before the ending of the Civil War. Passing the 14th Amendment gave citizenship to all people born or brought into the United States. The 15th Amendment was passed in 1869 to allow suffrage for all men but did not outlaw methods that might prevent blacks and whites from voting.
  • Southern Society

    Southern Society
    The colonial economies had advanced in an unexpected way,due to geography;the atmosphere of the South was helpful for cash crops, while quick moving waterways of the North fueled machinery.Yet, while even Western agriculture was changed by new creations,the South appeared to end up progressively increasingly dependent on slave work since the innovation of the cotton gin.There was industry in the South, yet it shaped a moderately little level of their financial yield contrasted with ruler cotton.
  • Immigration

    Immigration
    The United States experienced real influxes of movement amid the pioneer period, the initial segment of the nineteenth century and from the 1880s to 1920. Many immigrants came here looking for more noteworthy monetary chance, while a few, landed looking for religious freedom. States directed movement before the 1892 opening of Ellis Island. New laws finished the quantity framework that favored European outsiders, and today, most of the nation's settlers hail from Asia and Latin America.
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    beginning of exploration

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    Colonial America

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    English Colonial Societies

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    The American Industrial Revolution

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    The Revolutionary War

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    The Constitution

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    New Republic

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    Sectionalism

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    The Age of Jefferson

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    Westward Expansion

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    Cultural;Changes

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    Age of Jackson

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    The Civil War

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    Reconstruction