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SLAVERY From Africa to South Carolina Vicki Banks American Adventures of the Mind
Over 40% of slaves brought to the United States from Africa came through South Carolina.
Many of the slaves ended up on plantations in South Carolina.
The result was a direct influence on the culture of South Carolina.
South Carolina Planters preferred slaves from the “Gold Coast” of Africa.
These slaves were skilled in the complexities of growing rice.growing rice
Sierra Leone, Ghana, Senegal and other Gold Coast countries made up 1 leg of the triangular trade route.
Music Click icon to listen to a spiritual.
Language Click to hear a sermon in Gullah.
Arts and Crafts
South Carolina as well as our entire nation has benefited from the contributions of these slaves and their descendents.
We will begin our study with a look at the Middle Passage – a horrific journey from Africa to the United States, often South Carolina.
Thoughts to Ponder What would our life be like today without the African influence? Was the price too great? How can we today pay homage to those who influenced our lives and endured so much?
Bibliography 1.African Slave Trade [from newspaper] SOURCE Cleveland Gazette 06, no. 47 (07/06/1889): 01 [2 pages] 2. Thoughts upon slavery / Wesley, John, Sketches of slave life, or, Illustrations of the 'peculiar institution' / by Peter Randolph ))4.http://www.mojafestival.com/ thtp://inkpot.com/classical/images/msong175.jpgthtp://inkpot.com/classical/images/msong175.jpg 8.http://www.historychannel.com/exhibits/roots/voyage.htmlhttp://www.historychannel.com/exhibits/roots/voyage.html
GULLAH LANGUAGE Brooke N. Daniels Teaching American History 4 Princeton City Schools.
SSUSH2: The student will trace the ways that the economy and society of British North America developed a.Explain the development of mercantilism and the.
Cultural Contributions to South Carolina The Gullah Culture Ms. Barrett Houston Elementary.
American colonies had S.L.A.V.E.S. Key Questions: Where were slaves concentrated in America? Where and what were they forced to grow?
exchange of people, plants, animals, technology and ideas that would change the lives of people in Europe, the Americas and Africa.
Section 1-10 The triangular trade route developed. Ships brought sugar and molasses from the West Indies to New England where the molasses was made into.
Standard 2: Economy & Society SSUSH2.a-b Mercantilism, Trans-Atlantic trade, Middle Passage, African-American population growth and culture.
Explain the significance of enslaved and free Africans in the developing culture and economy of the South and South Carolina, including the growth.
GPS # 2 – The student will trace the ways that the economy and society of British North America developed a)Explain the development of MERCANTILISM and.
The African Slave Trade. What do you think? Notes: Slavery Slavery is when people are considered to be the property of another person. The African.
Chapter 6 Lesson 4. In this lesson we will learn about the differences and similarities of slavery in the New England, Middle and Southern colonies.
Columbian Exchange. Columbian Exchange: global transfer of plants, animals, diseases, and food as a result of European Exploration.
Aim: How did the Atlantic slave trade effect Africa? Do Now: What is the legacy of Columbus? Aim: What were the horrors of the Atlantic slave trade? Do.
Introduction of Slavery Building Background Imagine for just a moment, you are living in the British Colonies, about 1,600 – 1,700. Now imagine.
Chapter 4. The development of the slavery system The history of the slave trade and the Middle Passage Community development among Africans Americans.
South Carolina 1.Founded as a Proprietary Colony A. King Charles II granted land to the Eight Lords Proprietors B. Repayment of debts incurred in reclaiming.
The betrayal of one’s country by giving help to an enemy. Treason.
By: Tyran Parker and Andre Byars : explain the significance of enslaved and free Africans In the developing culture and economy of the south and.
The Lasting Impact of Europeans: Religion, Language and Slavery SS6H2 The student will explain the development of Latin America and the Caribbean from.
Colonial ERA Colonial S.C. Vocabulary pp.. Colonial South Carolina Explain the significance of enslaved and free Africans in the developing.
Unit 1 SSUSH2a,b. Mercantilism was a theory that said the best way to become a stronger nation was to acquire the most wealth. European countries.
Chapter 4 Section 3. Describe the conditions under which enslaved Africans came to the Americas. Explain why slavery became part of the colonial economy.
Chapter 4 Section 3 Slavery in the Colonies Describe the conditions under which enslaved Africans came to the Americas. Explain why slavery became part.
South Carolina Colony Summarize the contributions of settlers in South Carolina under the Lord’s Proprietors and the Royal colonial government, including.
Essential Information US History Colonial America.
Slave Trade in Latin America. What was the triangular slave trade?
Chapter 4: The Colonies Grow Why it Matters: Independence was a spirit that became evident early in the history of the American people. The spirit.
The Atlantic Slave Trade. Need for Labor Sugar plantations and tobacco farms required a large supply of workers to make them profitable Millions of.
TEKS 8C: Calculate percent composition and empirical and molecular formulas. Slavery in the Colonial Period.
Atlantic Slave Trade Objectives: Discuss triangular trade and analyze its consequences. Terms and People: plantations, triangular trade, Middle Passage,
Triangular Trade & Slavery. Review What was the Columbian Exchange? What was the Triangular Trade?
The Atlantic Slave Trade Chapter 20 Section 3. I. Causes of African slavery A. Slavery already existed in Africa different than slavery in Americas.
Section 3 The Atlantic Slave Trade To meet their growing labor needs, Europeans enslave millions of Africans in the Americas. NEXT.
Reciprocal Influence Cultural Interactions between Slaves and Plantation Owners.
Africans in the Colonies. Essential Questions What was the Middle Passage? How did the experience of slavery differ from colony to colony? What restrictions.
8-1.4 African Slave Movement Vocab. Stono Rebellion 1739 Slave rebellion at the Stono Bridge south of Charleston near Beaufort. The largest slave revolt.
The Atlantic Slave Trade Chapter 16 section 4. Key Terms Plantation Triangular Trade Middle passage Olaudah Equiano.
Africa from Major events in Africa from Slave Trade: Slave traded started in 1444, but was fully underway by 1600 Colonization:
TRANSATLANTIC SLAVE TRADE The Door of No Return. Transatlantic Slave Trade Why? European colonization of Americas Spain Portugal England Europeans thirst.
SlaveryGov’t.GeographyPeopleEconomics $500 $400 $300 $200 $100.
The atlantic slave trade Chapter 20, Section 3 (Page )
Dialects in the United States. Directions: Read summaries that are provided Click to access websites when directed Answer questions that are asked on.
The Transatlantic Slave Trade. Why did the Europeans want African slaves?
Take out your CaSE p.60 Leave it out, as we will go over the answers.
The Colonial Family Extended family included three generations and cousins Needed to rely on each other to survive and operate the farms Controlled by.
It’s Time For... Life in the 13 Colonies Jeopardy!
The African Slave Trade. What was the first contact that Africans had with Europeans? What was the first contact that Africans had with Europeans?
The Atlantic Slave Trade Chapter 4, Section 3. Main Ideas To meet their growing labor needs, Europeans enslaved millions of Africans in the Americas.
Slavery in South Carolina. What is Slavery? Slavery is when one person is owned by another person. A slave is told what to do by his or her master.
Exploration and Expansion Section 4 Jump Start: Observe the above picture and complete and FIQ: 1. What are some FACTS you know from looking at this image?
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