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U.S. History Chapter 16 A:B: Wilmot ProvisoKansas-Nebraska Act #1 The divided a territory into two parts. C:D: Compromise of 1850Border Ruffian.

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Presentation on theme: "U.S. History Chapter 16 A:B: Wilmot ProvisoKansas-Nebraska Act #1 The divided a territory into two parts. C:D: Compromise of 1850Border Ruffian."— Presentation transcript:

1

2 U.S. History Chapter 16

3 A:B: Wilmot ProvisoKansas-Nebraska Act #1 The divided a territory into two parts. C:D: Compromise of 1850Border Ruffian

4 B. Kansas- Nebraska Act

5 A:B: Compromise of 1850Martyr #2 The attempted to ban slavery in territories won from Mexico. C:D: Wilmot ProvisoFugitive

6 C. Wilmot Proviso

7 A:B: Border RuffianCompromise of 1850 #3 The declared Congress unable to ban the slave trade between slave states. C:D: MartyrFugitive

8 B. Compromise of 1850

9 A:B: Comproimise of 1850Wilmot Proviso #4 A was a proslavery person who rode from Missouri to Kansas to battle antislavery forces. C:D: Border RuffiansFugitive

10 C. Border Ruffians

11 A:B: MartyrFugitive #5 A is a runaway person. C:D: Border RuffianWilmot Proviso

12 B. Fugitive

13 A:B: MartyrFugitive #6 A is one who sacrifices his or her own life for beliefs. C:D: Border RuffianWilmot Proviso

14 A. Martyr

15 A:B: CaliforniaLouisiana #7 Henry Clay’s Missouri Compromise allowed Missouri to be admitted as a slave state and as a free state. C:D: KansasMaine

16 D. Maine

17 A:B: Missouri CompromiseAfrican Americans #8 The helped to ensure a balance of slave and free states for almost 30 years. C:D: RegionalFree Soil

18 A. Missouri Compromise

19 A:B: African Americans Republican Party #9 The formed in the 1850’s because there was dissatisfaction with the weak stand on slavery taken by the Whigs and Democrats. C:D: Confederate States of America Northerners

20 B. Republican Party

21 A:B: Popular sovereigntyMissouri Compromise #10 In the election of 1860 Abraham Lincoln won despite the fact he did not carry a single state. C:D: RegionalSouthern

22 D. Southern

23 A:B: Fort SumterMaine #11 In 1855 the rivalry between proslavery and antislavery settlers erupted into violence in. C:D: KansasCalifornia

24 C. Kansas

25 A:B: Abraham LincolnStephen Douglas #12 When was elected in 1860 several southern states seceded in protest. C:D: MaineNortherners

26 A. Abraham Lincoln

27 A:B: Uncle Tom’s CabinFort Sumter #13 The Civil War began when Confederate troops attacked. C:D: African AmericansNortherners

28 B. Fort Sumter

29 A:B: MissouriKansas #14 Admitting to the Union in 1850 as a free state led to the Compromise of C:D: CaliforniaLouisiana

30 C. California

31 A:B: SouthernNorthern #15 Both the Republican and Free-Soil Parties wanted to keep slavery out of the territories. C:D: EasternWestern

32 D. Western

33 A:B: Louisiana PurchaseConfederate States of America #16 After Lincoln’s elections, seven southern states seceded and formed the. C:D: Missouri CompromiseMexican Cession

34 B. Confederate States of America

35 A:B: RegionalWestern #17 attitudes toward slavery decided the outcome of the presidential election of C:D: African AmericansSouthern

36 A. Regional

37 A:B: John BrownHenry Clay #18 Abraham Lincoln lost the Senate race in Illinois to, but, even so, he became well known nationally. C:D: Stephen DouglasUncle Tom

38 C. Stephen Douglas

39 A:B: Louisiana PurchaseMexican Cession #19 In 1848 the legality of slavery had to be decided in lands added from the. C:D: Missouri CompromiseCompromise of 1850

40 B. Mexican Cession

41 A:B: African AmericansFree Soil #20 One effect of Stowe’s was the heightened tensions between the North and the South. C:D: Fugitive Slave Act of 1850 Uncle Tom’s Cabin

42 D. Uncle Tom’s Cabin

43 A:B: Fugitive Slave Act of 1850 Confederate States of America #21 The began at Fort Sumter, South Carolina, when Confederate troops fired upon the fort. C:D: Civil WarMexican Cession

44 C. Civil War

45 A:B: Missouri CompromiseCompromise of 1850 #22 The required Northerners to help return runaway slaves to owners, banned the slaves trade in Washington D. C., and settled a border dispute between Texas and New Mexico. C:D: Mexican CessionPopular sovereignty

46 B. Compromise of 1850

47 A:B: RepublicanSouthern #23 The Party was formed in 1848 for the purpose of banning slavery in the western territories. C:D: Free SoilRegional

48 C. Free Soil

49 A:B: Popular SovereigntyKansas-Nebraska Act #24 When California voters approved a state constitution that banned slavery, this was an example of. C:D: Free SoilCompromise of 1850

50 A. Popular Sovereignty

51 A:B: Republican Party’s Abraham Lincoln’s #25 debates with Stephen Douglas won him fame as an opponent of slavery. C:D: Northerners’Regional’s

52 B. Abraham Lincoln’s

53 A:B: African AmericansNortherners #26 After the publication of Uncle Tom’s Cabin,, in general, became more opposed to slavery. C:D: Republican Party Stephen Douglas

54 B. Northerners

55 A:B: Comprise of 1850 Missouri #27 The ruling of the Dred Scott case affected the slavery debate by reversing the. C:D: Fugitive Slave Act of 1850 Popular Sovereignty

56 B. Missouri

57 A:B: Comprise of 1850 Kansas-Nebraska Act #28 The reaction of most Northerners to the passage of the was “We don’t respect this law, and we won’t obey it.” C:D: Fugitive Slave Act of 1850 Uncle Tom’s Cabin

58 C. Fugitive Slave Act of 1850

59 A:B: Southern Republican #29 The main goal of the Party was to ban slavery in the western territories. C:D: Kansas Free Soil

60 D. Free Soil

61 A:B: Louisiana Purchase Kansas-Nebraska Act #30 The lands covered by the Missouri Compromise were the lands in the. C:D: Mexican CessionMissouri Compromise

62 A. Louisiana Purchase

63 A:B: Civil War Kansas-Nebraska Act #31 Debates over the caused violence to erupt on the Senate floor. C:D: Mexican CessionMissouri Compromise

64 B. Kansas-Nebraska Act

65 A:B: Free Soil Popular Sovereignty #32 One effect of the Dred Scott decision was that it was condemned by free. C:D: African AmericansFugitive Slave Act of 1850

66 C. African Americans

67 A:B: A fugitive A southern plantation owner #33 “John Brown’s body lies a-mouldering in the grave, but his soul goes marching on.” Chorus from “John Brown’s Body,” a folk song Which of the following people would have been most likely to sing this song? C:D: A Border RuffianAn abolitionsit

68 D. An abolitionist

69 A:B: John Brown’s spirit inspires other abolitionists. John Brown’s crusade ended with his death. #34 “John Brown’s body lies a-mouldering in the grave, but his soul goes marching on.” Chorus from “John Brown’s Body,” a folk song Which of the following best paraphrases the meaning of the quote? C:D: John Brown deserved his punishment. John Brown had children to carry on his cause.

70 A. John Brown’s spirit inspires other abolitionists.

71 A:B: He led a successful slave revolt He tried to organize a slave revolt. #35 “John Brown’s body lies a-mouldering in the grave, but his soul goes marching on.” Chorus from “John Brown’s Body,” a folk song Why would a folk song have been written about John Brown? C:D: He led the Confederate attack on Fort Sumter. He led many outlaws.

72 B. He tried to organize a slave revolt.

73 A:B: Southerners Both Northerners and were outraged that a song praised a convicted murderer. Both Northerners and Southerners agreed that John Brown was a martyr. #36 “John Brown’s body lies a-mouldering in the grave, but his soul goes marching on.” Chorus from “John Brown’s Body,” a folk song Which statement BEST describes a probable reaction to the lyrics of this song? C:D: Southerners were outraged, but the song was popular with the Northerners. Northerners were outraged that the song was popular.

74 C. Southerners were outraged, but the song was popular with the Northerners.

75 Great Job!!!! Great Job!!!! Thank you for playing! Thank you for playing!


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