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American Revolutionary Era Review

by: Jwhitney

American Revolutionary Era Review HIS 315K

Marketplace > Arkansas Tech University > History > HIS 315K > American Revolutionary Era Review
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About this Document

These cover the in class notes witch will help you prepare for exam.
American Revolution era
Dr. deblack
Study Guide
history, american revolution, english, The War
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This 4 page Study Guide was uploaded by Jwhitney on Sunday February 7, 2016. The Study Guide belongs to HIS 315K at Arkansas Tech University taught by Dr. deblack in Winter 2016. Since its upload, it has received 36 views. For similar materials see American Revolution era in History at Arkansas Tech University.

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Date Created: 02/07/16
American Revolutionary Era Review Thesis Between 1629 and 1775 the United States were settled between at least for large waves. Folkway Culture law, with same order of the way to dress and what you eat. The relationship between parent and child. First Wave  English Puritans from East Anglia to Massachusetts (1629-1641)  Puritan leaders are steel men or yamen and are carpenters, Farmer and preachers. John Winthrop  Quote: “Be has a city on a Hill”  They came for Spiritual Freedom  They believe in the doctrine of poverty and that the man was born in sin.  Covenant Relationships  And the Doctrine of Reelection (Salvation) and Grace, Love.  Most of Them can read a right that they also came from cities and towns, they are almost alike. Second Wave  The South of England to Virginia Distressed Cavaliers 9 Indentured servants. (1642- 1675) William Berkeley (1605-1677)  Williams was a bully and a fony  He was a man of courage and noble William Byrd 2 (1674-1744)  The eldest son and that means he will get all.  They had a strange hospitality and a way of living as well as strange speech patterns.  Marriage was a social condition and everyone had to get married. (Publication of bonds) Third Wave The Friend Migration from the northern midlands to the Delaware River valley (1675-1725)  Penn Wood from Pennsylvania  Quaker Leader was William Penn Lawgiver Fourth Wave Borderland of the Back country  The flight to North Britain (1717-1775)  Bolder region Cumberland Galloway, Durham, and Londonderry  Aspects of Culture - Frying Pan, Whiskey Springs, Hangover Creek Disappointment – Lousy Creek, Worry,  Big Trouble, Devil’s Tater Patch Violence - Bloody Rock, Breakneck Ridge,  Hanging Rock, Cutthroat Gap  Andrew Jackson  John C. Calhon The legacy of the four British folkways in early America remains the most powerful determinant of a voluntary society in the United States today. The interplay of these four “freedom ways” has created an expansive pluralism which is more libertarian than any unitary culture alone could be. The Road to the Revolution • Economic – American merchants wanted freedom from restrictive policies of British mercantilism. • Ideological – Americans shared the basic political principles of individual liberty and feared a strong central government. • Social – Not only the question of home rule but who should rule at home. The revolutionary movement was never a united front but rather a series of coalitions that formed, dissolved, and reformed. In sum, beginning in 1763, Britain challenged the traditional autonomy of the colonies with its imperial reforms and new taxes. The colonists responded, nullifying first those policies and then their tie to Britain itself. Then they created a republic where an empire had been. People of the Revolution Charles Townshend, chancellor of the exchequer, shown here in a 1765 painting by Joshua Reynolds. William Pitt, 1st Earl of Chatham by Richard Brompton, 1772. John Trenchard & Thomas Gordon Cato’s Letters (1720-1723) • Power overwhelms liberty. • Power seeks more power, becomes corrupt unless checked by a virtuous and vigilant people. • Greece and Rome fell prey to the power of tyrants and dictators. Why? 1) Impoverished by war 2) High taxes 3) Standing army 4) Worthless and wicked men were favored with public office. 5) Luxury, idleness, extravagance weakened the moral fiber of the nation. 6) Those in power tried to provoke people to violence to justify new oppression.


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