Presentation on theme: "Pilgrims and Wampanoag Native Americans By Ms. Linds Class November, 2010."— Presentation transcript:
Pilgrims and Wampanoag Native Americans By Ms. Linds Class November, 2010
Life on the Mayflower By Katie Sept.6 1620 the Mayflower set sail for America with 102 passengers. Life was hard because they had no privacy. It was crowded and they ran out of food.
Mayflower Compact The Pilgrims agreed on certain rules that were written on the Mayflower compact. Everyone would follow these rules in Plymouth. By Joshua
Wampanoag Shelter By John The Wampanoag used longhouses for tribal meetings. They made sturdy dome-shaped houses called wetus.
Pilgrim Shelter Pilgrim houses were modeled after English cottage timber frames with a steeply pitched roof. by: Shyaire
Wampanoag Clothing Men wore loin cloths or deer skin leggings. Both men and women wore jewelry and decorative clothing for special occasions. By Annie
Pilgrim Clothing Women and girls wore stockings, garters, 3 petticoats, a waistcoat, coif, shoes, and an apron. Men and boys wore knee length breeches, stockings, garters, doublet, and shoes. By Allison
Daily Life of Wampanoag Men and Boys By Hunter Men cleared trees for building and tools. Men and boys hunted game. They made Weapons and bows. They made dugout canoes and defended their tribe.
Daily Life of Pilgrim Men and Boys By Cole Men protected their colony. They hunted, fished, built homes, and worked in the fields.
Daily Life of Wampanoag Women and Girls The women tended the crops. They gathered the food and fire wood. They cooked the food and cared for the children. They tendered hides and sewed clothing. By Viansha
Daily Life of Pilgrim Women and Girls By Noelle Corker Women worked in the fields when needed. They cook the food and tended the gardens. They took care of the home and children.
Wampanoag Childrens Chores By Joseph Boys learned to hunt with bows and arrows. Girls helped in the fields watched babies learned to cook, sew, grind corn, and make clay pots.
Pilgrim Childrens Chores By Noah Children had to fetch water and firewood, They fed the animals, milked the cows and goats, and put them out the meadow. They also had to muck the garden.
What Did Wampanoag Children Learn? By Saad The children learned life skills that was necessary for survival. Boys learned mens jobs and girls learned womens jobs.
What did Pilgrim Children Learn? By Sophie Pilgrim children did not go to school but learned from their parents. Bible verses were important for them to know. Boys learned how to do mens work and girls learned womens tasks.
Wampanoag Childrens Games By Ryan Boys played games to improve their hunting skills and to learn how to protect their tribe. Girls played house, pretending their dolls were babies.
Pilgrim Childrens Games By Alex Pilgrim children enjoyed games similar to hide and seek and Blindman`s bluff.Everyone had fun playing tug of war and marbles.
Wampanoag Food by Elayna Some things they ate were berries, sunflower seed oil, corn oil, sunflower seeds, butternut oil, maple syrup, herb tea, squirrel, deer, bear, rabbit, woodchuck, goose, duck, turtle, wild turkey, fish, mussels, fresh water clams, corn, beans, squash, mushroom, apples, nuts, berry juice, corn, hominy,and pudding. The main dish was deer meat or bear meat. From field or forest they gathered berries such as blueberries, strawberries, wild plums, cherries, apples,mushrooms and nuts acorns, hickory, and butternuts. Pudding was made out of berries, or corn, maple sugar, syrups. Pudding was one of the few sweets. Most Indians only ate one meal a day and that was in the morning. Any left over food stayed in the pot.
Pilgrim Food By Morgan The Pilgrims ate waterfowl, seafood, mussels. Cornbread, stew, curds, and hasty pudding.
The First Thanksgiving By Gabriella The harvest feast of 1621 lasted almost a week. Ninety Native American visitors came and brought 5 deer. They ate duck, corn, and squash. All the children had to stand. They played games and did target shooting. They also sang and danced.
How Pilgrims and Wampanoag Used Their Environment to Meet Their Needs By Aidan Both Pilgrims and Wampanoag's used nature wisely. They used tree wood to build homes and for firewood. What animals they killed they used all the parts for food, clothing, and tools.