Presentation on theme: "Preview2/18/15 Write the following in your notebook: New Testing Strategy C= Colonization Rev= Revolution Con= Constitution ERJ= Early Rep (WAJMaMo) and."— Presentation transcript:
Preview2/18/15 Write the following in your notebook: New Testing Strategy C= Colonization Rev= Revolution Con= Constitution ERJ= Early Rep (WAJMaMo) and Jackson WER= West. Expansion and Reform S= Sectionalism (including I.R.) C.W.=Civil War Recon.=Reconstruction (Write your study guide in your notebook from the board.)
Preview 2-18 Pick up your notebook, excerpt reading packet and OPTIC. TARGET: We will learn to analyze the impact of slavery on different sections of the U.S. SUCCESS: I will view images of political cartoons and make inferences of the impact of slavery on the West.
Impact of Slavery in the West Purpose of reading: To analyze how the new territory of Kansas impacted the pro-slave and anti-slavery citzens. (3 MINS to read) Strategy: Ask yourself what is happening in this reading. Who is involved? What was the point of the event? How did it affect the West? (2 MINS to write down) SHARE: TURN AND FACE YOUR PARTNER AND DISCUSS THE READING (2 MINS to discuss)
In 1854, Senator Stephen A. Douglas of Illinois drafted a bill to organize territorial governments for the Nebraska Territory, proposing that it be divided into two territories- Nebraska and Kansas.
The Kansas-Nebraska Act Proposed by Stephen A. Douglas of Illinois to divide up Nebraska Territory into Kansas and Nebraska Let people decide through popular sovereignty whether or not to allow slavery (Why did he do this?) Would end Missouri Compromise Turned Kansas into a bloody battleground
BLEEDING KANSAS The race for Kansas was on...both supporters and opponents attempted to populate Kansas to win the vote over slavery As the election neared, a group of pro-slavery “border ruffians” from Missouri attempted to cross into Kansas Violence erupted – Bleeding Kansas is the legacy Finally, after years of fighting, Kansas is admitted as a free state in 1861
Who was John Brown? An extreme abolitionist Avenged the Sack of Lawrence With 7 other men he murdered 5 proslavery neighbors while they slept in their beds Known as the Pottawatomie Massacre after creek where victims bodies were found Civil war broke out in Kansas for 3 more years
John Brown believed that God commanded him to rid slavery from the United States. After leading raids in Kansas with 5 of his sons, he moved to Virginia to plan an attack that would free all the slaves. Brown was wounded and captured and later hanged for treason on December 2, 1859, for his role in trying to capture the American fort at Harpers Ferry from Library of Congress Prints and Photographs. John Brown, head-and-shoulders portrait, facing slightly right
Impact of Slavery in the North Purpose of reading: To analyze how the beating of Sumner effected the North. (3 MINS to read) Strategy: Ask yourself what is happening in this reading. Who is involved? What was the point of the event? How did it affect the North? (2 MINS to write down) SHARE: TURN AND FACE YOUR PARTNER AND DISCUSS THE READING (2 MINS to discuss)
What violent act happened in Congress? Charles Sumner from Massachusetts delivered a speech in the Senate attacking proslavery forces in Kansas Insulted Sen. A.P. Butler of S.C. Preston Brooks, Butler’s nephew, attacked Sumner on the Senate floor with his cane, hitting him about 30 times and breaking the cane
Charles Sumner of Massachusetts delivered a blistering speech in the Senate attacking the spread of slavery into Kansas. In his speech he attacked fellow Senators Douglas of Illinois and Butler of South Carolina. It took Sumner three years to regain his health enough to return to the Senate. Hon. Charles Sumner - the great senator and statesman, the champion of civil and political equality - born January 6th 1811, died March 11th 1874 from Library of Congress Prints and Photographs Preston Brooks was the nephew of A.P. Butler who was singled out by Sumner in his speech. Brooks was never charged with a crime but resigned his seat in the House after surviving a censure vote. He was soon reelected to fill his own vacancy.
Impact of Slavery in the South Purpose of reading: To analyze how the slave rebellion impacted the South. (3 MINS to read) Strategy: Ask yourself what is happening in this reading. Who is involved? What was the point of the event? How did it affect the South? (2 MINS to write down) SHARE: TURN AND FACE YOUR PARTNER AND DISCUSS THE READING (2 MINS to discuss)
General facts Nat Turner was born into slavery He was around 5 ft 7 inches Born 1899 Died November, at the age of 31 He was very religious since he was young and had “visions” He ran away once but returned a month later because he had a vision
Rebellion Turner started a rebellion on August 21, 1831 The rebellion ended with about 56 white deaths and about 55 black deaths Turner’s rebellion had the most deaths in an uprising before the civil war A group of slaves went house to house killing the white people and freeing the slaves In total the rebellion included about 70 slaves
Rebellion cont. It lasted about 48 hours 16 people including him were caught and hanged After the uprising military troops were sent into the area and killed up to 200 slaves to make sure there would be another uprising.
O.P.T.I.C. Purpose : To compare two political cartoons about slavery Strategy: Use and fill out the OPTIC chart after viewing each political cartoon. Compare and contrast both cartoons.