Presentation on theme: "Baltimore Polytechnic Institute October 22, 2013 A/A.P. U.S. History Mr. Green."— Presentation transcript:
Baltimore Polytechnic Institute October 22, 2013 A/A.P. U.S. History Mr. Green
Objective: By the end of the lesson, students will evaluate to what extent Jefferson kept his pledge for states’ rights by examining the decisions he made once he began exercising presidential power.
Identify and analyze possible implications from the Louisiana Purchase
Outcomes of the Louisiana Purchase Ideal of great agrarian republic Precedents for future expansion acquisition of foreign territory acquisition of foreign peoples incorporation into the Union on an equal basis Napoleonic Code still utilized in Louisiana as its legal system
Corps of Discovery scientific observations knowledge of the Indians maps Aaron Burr Conspiracies Attempted to plot the secession of New England Hamilton exposed the conspiracy and Burr challenged him to a duel Burr tried to secede the western territories but that was exposed.
Despite his intentions, Jefferson became deeply entangled in the foreign-policy conflicts of the Napoleonic era, leading to a highly unpopular and failed embargo that revived the moribund Federalist Party. Impressment Chesapeake Affair Embargo Act-forbade the export of all goods from the United States Illicit trade ballooned and Jefferson convinced Congress to pass enforcement legislation Non-intercourse Act-trade with all but Britain and France
The U.S. Congress would restore its embargo against France or Britain, whoever did not repeal its commercial restrictions. Napoleon played on the same promise with Britain Napoleon wanted the US to keep its embargo against Britain-Why? Madison thought the British would repeal their Orders in Council rather than see the US trade with France
War Hawks in Congress-late 1811 Many from the South and West Upset with: Impressments British Orders in Council Indian threat to pioneer settlers Tecumseh & Tenskwatawa never to cede land to whites unless all Indians agreed Scalp buyers in Canada nourishing Indians’ growing strength Fall 1811-Battle of Tippecanoe William Henry Harrison marched to Tecumseh’s headquarters and were soundly beaten
British arming of hostile Indians Whoops of the war hawks On to Canada Madison turned to war to restore confidence in the republican experiment-Why? June 1, 1812-Madison asks for war Split in the voting House:79-49 for war Senate: for war Explain why New England opposed the war for a free sea?
1. Lewis and Clark's expedition through the Louisiana Purchase territory yielded all of the following except a)a rich harvest of scientific observations. b)treaties with several Indian nations. c)geographical knowledge of the previously unknown region. d)a plausible American claim to the Oregon region. e)opening of the West to future exploration and trade. 2. After killing Alexander Hamilton in a duel, Aaron Burr a)fled to France. b)fled to England. c)was arrested and found guilty of murder. d)was arrested and found innocent of murder. e)plotted to divide the United States. 3. By 1810, the most insistent demand for a declaration of war against Britain came from a)New England merchants. b)the West and South. c)Federalists. d)the middle Atlantic states. e)southern states. 4. The war hawks demanded war with Britain because they wanted to do all of the following except a)wipe out renewed Indian resistance. b)defend American rights. c)gain more territory. d)retaliate for the British burning of Washington, D.C. e)revenge the manhandling of American sailors. 5. Federalists opposed the acquisition of Canada because a)there were too many French there. b)Canadian business would prove too competitive. c)it was too agrarian and would give more votes to the Democratic-Republicans. d)they believed that the Canadians could never become Americanized. e)too many Indians lived there.
There is time to complete the presidential election charts, and begin work on the decades chart for the 1800’s.