Stamped -Sasha Ramdhanie

Timeline created by sramdhanie-0902
In History
  • 1415

    Prince Henry's Caper

    Prince Henry's Caper
    Prince Henry's goal was to "capture the main Muslim trading depot [in] Morocco" (22).
  • Period:

    "History of Racism and Antiracism."

  • 1450

    The World's First Racist

    The World's First Racist
    According to Kendi and Reynolds, "Zurara was the first person to write about and defend Black human Ownership" (25).
  • 1526

    First Known African Racist

    First Known African Racist
    Johannes Leo, also known Leo Africanus, "echoed Zurara's sentiments of Africans, his own people [and called them....] hypersexual savages" (26-7)
  • 1577

    Curse Theory

    Curse Theory
    In chapter 2 of "Stamped," Reynolds explains that "English travel writer George Best determined [...] that Africans were, in fact, cursed" (30)
  • Jamestown's First Slaves

    Jamestown's First Slaves
    A Latin American ship was seized by pirates and "twenty Angolans [on board were sold to] the governor of Virginia" (36).
  • Richard Mather's Arrival

    Richard Mather's Arrival
    Richard Mather was a Puritan who came to America to practice a "more disciplined and rigid" (32) form of Christianity.
  • Cotton maather is born

    Cotton maather is born
    Look on pg. 46-47 for evidence
  • "Voluntary" Slaves

    "Voluntary" Slaves
    According to Richard Baxter, some "Africans [...] wanted to be slaves so that they could be baptized" (39).
  • Creation of White Privileges

    Creation of White Privileges
    In response to Nathaniel Bacon's uprising, local government decided to give "all Whites [...] absolute power to abuse any African person" (45).
  • First Antiracist Writing in the Colonies

    First Antiracist Writing in the Colonies
    The Mennonites were against slavery because they "equat [ed]" (41) discrimination based on skin color to discrimination based on religion.
  • The Witch hunt Begins!

    The Witch hunt Begins!
    Look for evidence on pg. 49-50
  • First Great Awakening

    First Great Awakening
    Look for evidence on pg. 53
  • American Philosophical Society (APS)

    American Philosophical Society (APS)
    Benjamin Franklin created "a club for smart (White) people" (57) to discuss ideas and philosophy.
  • The (American) Enlightenment

    The (American) Enlightenment
    In the mid-1700's, "new America entered what we now call the Enlightenment Era" (56).
  • Phyllis Wheatley's Test

    Phyllis Wheatley's Test
    Wheatley "proved herself [as intelligent and] human" (60) by passing a test given by some of the smartest men in the country at the time.
  • Declaration of Independence

    Declaration of Independence
    pg. 68
  • The Three Fifths Compromise

    The Three Fifths Compromise
    pg. 73-74
  • The Haitian Revolution

    The Haitian Revolution
    pg. 75
  • (Possibly) North America's Biggest Uprising

     (Possibly) North America's Biggest Uprising
    pg. 80
  • Jefferson's Slave Trade Act

    Jefferson's Slave Trade Act
    pg. 82-3
  • The Missouri Compromise

    The Missouri Compromise
    pg. 86-7
  • Thomas Jefferson's Death

    Thomas Jefferson's Death
    pg. 88
  • Garrison's First Abolition Speech

    Garrison's First Abolition Speech
    pg. 95-6
  • Nat Turner's Rebellion

    Nat Turner's Rebellion
    pg. 98
  • AASS Abolitionist Pamphlets

    AASS Abolitionist Pamphlets
    pg. 99
  • Samuel Morton's Theories

    Samuel Morton's Theories
  • Frederick Douglass' Narrative Published

    Frederick Douglass' Narrative Published
  • Uncle Tom's Cabin

    Uncle Tom's Cabin
    pg. 104-108
  • Start of Civil War

    Start of Civil War
    pg. 113-114. What is secession? Which states seceded?
  • The Emancipation Proclamation

    The Emancipation Proclamation
    pg. 115-116
  • End of Civil War

    End of Civil War
    pg. 117. What was Reconstruction? What rights did Lincoln want Black people to have?
  • 40 Acres and a Mule

    40 Acres and a Mule
    pg. 120
  • The Fifteenth Amendment

    The Fifteenth Amendment
    pg. 121-2
  • Black Codes and Jim Crow

    Black Codes and Jim Crow
    pg. 119