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Chapter 6 Tighter British Control
King George lll King of England during the American Revolution.
Quartering Act Law that required the colonies to house and supply British soldiers
Revenue Government income (Tax)
Sugar Act British tax on imported sugar and molasses
Stamp Act Law that taxed many printed materials in the colonies
Patrick Henry A member of the Virginia House of Burgesses who opposed British taxes. (Give me liberty or give me death)
Boycott Refusal to buy goods
Sons of Liberty A secret society organized to oppose British policies
Creating a New Nation The Road to Revolution Section 1.
The Road to Revolution. What drove the colonists to declare Independence from Great Britain?
P. 138 P. 143/ Wbk. p. 17 Chapter 6 Section 1 Tighter British Control P. 17/ P. 138 A.Solving Problems As you read this section, fill in the.
The Road to Revolution 6-1: Tighter British Control.
Road to Revolution 1 st 9 weeks Quartering Act A law passed that required the colonists to house and supply British soldiers.
Tighter British Control Section 1. The Colonists and Britain Grow Apart During the French and Indian War, American colonists helped the British defeat.
Ch.6, Sec.1 – Tighter British Control The Colonies & Britain Grow Apart The Colonies & Britain Grow Apart - the colonists had helped the British win the.
Tighter British Control Chapter 6 Section 1.
Colonists Defy Parliament - pg 158 Members of the “Stamp Act Congress”:
Tighter British Controls. Roots of American Democracy Magna Carta – 1215 King John signed this document stating that he was not above the law. Parliament.
1. Why did the colonists hate the PROCLAMATION LINE OF 1763?
Chapter 5, Section 1 Taxation Without Representation.
Chapter 6: Section 1 Tighter British Control Learning Objective: What events pushed Great Britain and the American colonies apart?
Tighter British Control Americans saw British efforts to tax them and to increase control over the colonies as violations of their rights.
Causes of the American Revolution Part 2 Information is taken from Chapter 5 Section 3 and Chapter 6 Section 1.
The Spirit of Independence Section 1: Taxation Without Representation Vocabulary: Revenue Resolution Boycott Repeal Effigy Non-importation.
Patrick Henry Speech in the Virginia Convention.
Tighter British Control CHAPTER 6, SECTION 1. Key Terms King George III – the British monarch; he wanted to enforce the Proclamation and keep peace with.
Tighter British Control Leads to Greater Colonial Resistance.
Conflict with England ·FIW causes huge debt ·Colonists still at threat from Indians ·England heavily taxes colonies ·Felt colonies should pay for protection.
The Road to Revolution Tighter British Control Colonial Resistance Grows The Road to Lexington & Concord Declaring Independence.
The Revolutionary War. Events leading to war The French and Indian War England helped the colonists fight on the frontier Expensive England wanted the.
No Taxation Without Representation Coach Medford Building History Champions.
The Stamp Act March The Plot The Stamp Act was a tax passed by the British Parliament on the Colonies to help pay for the French and Indian.
Chapter 7 vocabulary. A CITY OR TOWN WHERE THE GOVERNMENT OF A STATE OR NATION MEETS. Capital.
Main Idea: The British government’s actions after winning the French and Indian war angered American Colonist. Pages Revenueincoming money (money.
6.1 Key Questions What were the causes of the American Revolution? Identify the forms of protest used by the colonists Analyze the effectiveness of the.
No Taxation without Representation Obj: identify policies that affected the colonists.
Social Studies Monday September 24, 2012 WARM UP—News Notes KEY QUESTION—Why were the colonists disagreeing with the British Parliament? We will.
US History Chapter 5 Section 1 After French and Indian War, Britain controlled much of North America ◦Proclamation of 1763 – Appalachian Mtns. Was the.
Taxation with out Representation Chapter 5-1. Chapter 5-1 Britain controls westward expansion? – Prevent further conflict – Kept colonists near the coast.
Do Now How do you feel when your parents come into your room and take something of yours without permission? How does our government get money?
Chronology: By: Kareena Patel Caroline Lalla Hannah Bezdek Michaela Harleston.
6-1 Notes: Tighter British Control. The Colonies and Britain Grow Apart After the French and Indian War, Britain wanted to govern the 13 colonies in a.
Classroom ExperienceHistorical Reality Memo announced that students had to pay for photo copies The Sugar Act was an attempt to raise money to run the.
1.Who was George Grenville and why is he important? --Prime Minister of Great Britain --He asked Parliament to tax the colonies to pay for the French.
The French and Indian War 1754 to 1763 war fought over the land in America between the English and French. It was called the Seven Years War in Europe.
Ch. 7 Vocabulary. war between France and Britain over control of land in the Ohio River Valley.
Colonists Speak Out Chapter 8 Lesson 2 Pages
American Revolution. Prelude to the American Revolution Great Britain’s Policies Toward the Colonies: Britain’s Neglect (before 1763 Colonies had self-government)
The Road to the Revolution Booklet Study Guide Answers to Events F-I Packet Pages 4-5.
England and the Colonies…Rocky Relationship Proclamation of 1763: Help relations with Native Americans. Keep colonists by coast where lucrative English.
The Stamp Act of 1765 Most important event leading to the American Revolution Purpose: Raise revenues to support military Provisions: – Purchase and use.
The Road to Revolution Ch. 9 , Sec. 3, Part I.
Tighter British Control/Colonial Resistance Grows – 2 day lesson SWBAT: SWBAT: SWBAT: IDENTIFY AND EXPLAIN THE MAJOR CAUSES, EVENTS, AND OUTCOMES OF THE.
Road to the Revolution. Essential Question Was the French and Indian War necessary and was there a peaceful solution to this war?
3.5 Quiz Review: Jeopardy Colonial Conflict (The Road to the Revolution) Mrs. Cady US History Grade 7.
American Revolution. Cause an event or an action that makes something else happen.
Before the FI War, the colonies were allowed to grow on their own. After the war—Parliament began passing new laws. – Proclamation of 1763 Most colonists.
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