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USHAP WEEK 2 COLONIAL AMERICA. AGENDA: MONDAY 8/20/12 Objective: Practice debriefing notes, check in on quality of ??notes Content: Early colonial regions.

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Presentation on theme: "USHAP WEEK 2 COLONIAL AMERICA. AGENDA: MONDAY 8/20/12 Objective: Practice debriefing notes, check in on quality of ??notes Content: Early colonial regions."— Presentation transcript:

1 USHAP WEEK 2 COLONIAL AMERICA

2 AGENDA: MONDAY 8/20/12 Objective: Practice debriefing notes, check in on quality of ??notes Content: Early colonial regions Skills: Identifying and weighing key factors Essential question: Why did the colonial regions develop ?so distinctly? Agenda: 1) Inclusion or exclusion in early colonial regions? 2) Virginia Company recipe for success or failure

3 READING RESPONSE QUESTION Page 61 Prompt: Using examples drawn from this chapter, discuss the differences between colonizing frontiers of inclusion and exclusion. Activity: Discuss reading ? with neighbors Graphic organizer (volunteers will be called on from the cards)

4 GRAPHIC ORGANIZER

5 VIRGINIA COMPANY RECIPE FOR SUCCESS OR FAILURE

6 Output Input Process

7 VIRGINIA COMPANY RECIPE FOR FAILURE / SUCCESS Ingredients: Identify the key factors that led to the outcome (failure or success of the colony) Indicate relative weight of each ingredient by indicating amount (e.g. ½ cup) Directions: Describe how the factors interact, and in what sequence, to result in the outcome

8 AGENDA: TUESDAY 8/21/12 Objective: Tackle the economic and political impact of ?colonial slavery Content: Transatlantic slave trade and mercantilism Skills: Macroeconomic analysis Essential question: To what extent (how much) was the ?success of English colonial economies in the Americas ?based on the institution of slavery? Agenda: 1) Share recipes 2) Slavery the Mainspring Jigsaw

9 SHARE RECIPES Recipe for success Recipe for failure

10 PRE READ Starting on page 91, look at the graphs, images, etc. until page 113

11 JIGSAW INTRODUCTION Slavery was the most dynamic force in the Atlantic economy during the century, creating the conditions for industrialization. But because slave-owning colonists single- mindedly committed their resources to the expansion and extension of the plantation system, they derived very little benefit from the economic diversification that characterized industrialization. -Out of Many pg.113

12 JIGSAW Prompt: Explain the connection between the institution of slavery and the building of a commercial empire. Groups Pgs 113-114: Slavery the Mainspring Pgs. 115-117: Politics of Mercantilism & Wars for Empire Pgs. 117-118: British Colonial Regulation Pgs. 118-119 The Colonial Economy Summarize your section Who When Where What Why

13 AGENDA: BLOCK DAY 8/22 & 8/23 Content: Religious dissent, tension between local and imperial governing, sources of colonial conflict Skills: Cause and effect analysis Essential question: Why and how was imperial control being extended in British colonial America during the 1600s? Agenda: Finish jigsaw Role of religious dissent in colonial history? Proprietary colonies and imperial control Indian policy: Was Penn on to something? Sources of colonial violence?

14 JIGSAW Prompt: Explain the connection between the institution of slavery and the building of a commercial empire. Groups Pgs 113-114: Slavery the Mainspring Pgs. 115-117: Politics of Mercantilism & Wars for Empire Pgs. 117-118: British Colonial Regulation Pgs. 118-119 The Colonial Economy Summarize your section Who When Where What Why

15 JIGSAW Explain the connection between the institution of slavery and the building of a commercial empire. Create a thesis statement that responds to the prompt

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18 Role of religious dissent in colonial history? WhereWhenCausesEffects Maryland1634 New England colonies 1620 Discuss the role of religious dissent in the founding of the New England colonies and in stimulating the creation of others. (p.69-75 ? 70)

19 Role of religious dissent in colonial history? WhereWhenCausesEffects Hartford1636 Providence1636 Hutchinsons Followers 1638 Pennsylvania1682 Discuss the role of religious dissent in the founding of the New England colonies and in stimulating the creation of others. (p.69-75 ? 70)

20 PROPRIETARY COLONIES How did political developments in England affect the founding and governing of English colonies along the Atlantic seaboard?

21 PROPRIETARY COLONIES Needs $, has to summon Parliament "poore, cold, and useless" More religious tolerance Catholic Protestant

22 PROPRIETARY COLONIES By 1701, the British monarchy had tightened the "imperial reins" over its North American possessions. (p.83) What form did this stronger central control take?

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24 COMPARE AND CONTRAST PENN'S INDIAN POLICY WITH THOSE OF THE CHESAPEAKE AND NEW ENGLAND COLONIES. ChesapeakePennsylvaniaNew England

25 WHAT WERE THE PRINCIPAL CAUSES OF COLONIAL VIOLENCE AND WARFARE OF THE LATE 17TH CENTURY? (P.76-84, ? 79)

26 BACONS REBELLION: VIRGINIA, 1675-1676 Elite Whites Small Farmers Poor Whites/Former Indentured Servants African Slaves Native Americans

27 AGENDA: FRIDAY 8/24/12 Objective: Prepare for the first fluency fact review quiz Content: Colonial regions Skills: Compare and contrast, cause and effect Essential question: Why did the colonial regions develop so distinctly? Agenda: 1) Text structure: are you using it? 2) Fluency Fact Review Quiz preparation: W,W,W,W,W 3) Colonial regions comparison matrix

28 ARE YOU USING THE TEXT STRUCTURE? P = PreviewR = Review At the front of the book: Table of Contents outline (R) AP Guideline correlation (P, R) Within each chapter: Chapter Outline (P, R) Key Topics (P) Maps, charts, pictures, captions, headings, glossary definitions (P) Conclusion (R) Chronology (R) AP Prep Test (R)

29 FLUENCY FACTS Who Where When What Why??? 60 seconds

30 COLONIAL REGIONS COMPARISON MATRIX GeographicEconomicPoliticalSocial/Cultural Indian American Spanish Borderlands French Crescent New England Middle Colonies Back Country South

31 GeographicEconomicPoliticalSocial/Cultural Indian America Beyond App. Mtns. and in Canada, pressed by eastern colonies Fur trade with Fr. and Br., depen- dent on European goods Some alliances with Europeans, others fight intruders, Iroquois Confederacy Increasing European influence, diseases ravage Native tribes, keep being pushed east Spanish Border- lands SW U.S., Florida, New Mexico, Texas, California, Arizona Mission Indians for labor, subsis- tence agricul- ture, trading Tied to Spanish crown and Catholic church, presidios, violence at borders Great Universities, model/thriving cities, mix of ethnic backgrounds (mestizos), mission systems, convert NAI to Catholicism, Some inclusion regarding NAI French Crescent Canada (Quebec), Mississippi R.--> Louisiana Fur trade with NAI, sugar plantation s Ally with NAI tribes, Catholic imperial policy, bishopric of Quebec Catholic, long lots, frontier of inclusion, mixed with NAI, France sends few settlers to New World

32 GeographicEconomicPoliticalSocial/Cultural New Eng- land Northeastern coast, MA, CT, RI, NH, VT, ME Agriculture, commerce in big cities, shipping and insurance services Little distinction between religious & secular authority, freemen vote for local officials, General Court Life heavily influenced by religion, little tolerance- hence Toleration Act, Puritans, dissidents exiled, social hierarchy, frontier of exclusion Middle Colon- ies NY, PA, NJ, DE, MD Agriculture, worlds breadbasket Quakers, appointed justices of the peace, property owners elect local officials Ethnically diverse, religious/social toleration, communities tightly knit due to barter system and kinship bonds, high mobility rate, decent relations with NAI in PA, later frontier of exclusion Back- coun- try Shenandoa h River Valley, Appalachia n highlands and west Commercial farming, mainly small farms and hunting No legal title to land, disdain for rank, dominated by big men, conflict with NAI Men-warriors, women- domestic labor, conflict over land disputes and with NAI, log cabins, less social structure, frontier of exclusion South Chesapeak e & Lower South Rice, tobacco, and other cash crops, plantations, reliance on slave labor Planter elite dominate, county courts, Church of England Triracial societies, very rural, lower south- plantation dominated social structure, Chesapeake-Anglican church and well developed communities, frontier of exclusion


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