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Warm Up Take out your Primary Source Packet & Primary Source Questions
The Slave Trade Triangle Trade Middle Passage
African Slavery Slavery in Africa was mostly domestic Conquered kingdoms enslaved by conquerors Most African slaves were able to earn freedom or became part of the family that they owned
Chattel Slavery A Slave was not a person, but property Slaves were owned much as work animals were No rights to themselves, to movement, to fruits of their own labor
Slavery Many slaves worked from birth to death Suffered from their masters What are some examples from what you read?
The Southern Economy Driven by Cotton boom Dependent on Slave Labor
A Northern Institution? Original slavers were Northern shippers Then later Northern textile Industry caused demand for Southern cotton Northern Economy caused intensification of southern institution
Slave Rebellions Stono Rebellion Nat Turner Gabriel Prosser Denmark Vesey
No Rights Many states had strict slave codes Kept slaves from leaving plantation
Fugitive Slave Acts of 1793 and 1850 Used to prevent people from aiding escaping slaves Allowed Southern states to have slaves returned
Abolition Wanted end to slavery Mostly Christian Northerners William Lloyd Garrison
Slavery in Congress Divisive issue Slave Trade (importation) outlawed in 1808 Missouri Compromise Gag order in effect for many years 1836-1844
Manifest Destiny More territory means more debate over slavery and its expansion
Primary Source Work
Standard 8.9 Slavery in the South. The Cotton Boom Eli Whitney invents cotton gin -- machine that cleans cotton (1793) Makes cotton cleaning more efficient,
The Peculiar Institution Chapter 9, Section 3 California State Standards Chapter 9, Section 3 California State Standards
Sectionalism Standard Indicator What is sectionalism? A: Restriction of interest to a narrow sphere; undue concern with local interests or petty.
11.2 Plantations and Slavery Spread. Goal: Learning Target Understand how the invention of the Cotton Gin and the demand for cotton caused Slavery to.
Jeopardy Slave TradeComp. 1820Constitution Antebellum America Slave Culture & Resistance Q $100 Q $200 Q $300 Q $400 Q $500 Q $100 Q $200 Q $300 Q $400.
Slavery and Abolitionism Chapter 8 Section 3. Describe the lives of enslaved and free African Americans in the 1800s. Identify the leaders and tactics.
What were the primary tensions over slavery?
Chapter 8 Section 3. Slavery Considered an American institution since colonial times Growth of cotton farming need for slaves grew Suffered.
Chapter 8: Section 2 Slavery and Abolition
Learning goals: Explain the effect of the cotton gin on slavery in the South. Describe the daily life and culture of African Americans in the South.
Relationship between growing North-South divisions and Westward Expansion Standard 8.
Plantations and Slavery Spread The Cotton Boom Eli Whitney invented a machine for cleaning cotton in English textile mills had created a huge demand.
Slavery and Politics Prelude to Civil War. The Slave Community Southern Institution Southern Institution Plantation Economy: Cotton and Tobacco Plantation.
Economy of the South South included 6 of the original 13 states: Delaware, Maryland, Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina, and Georgia 1850.
The Abolitionist Movement Standard 8a-b. SSUSH8 The student will explain the relationship between growing north-south divisions and westward expansion.
The Road to War. Industrial Economy Which section of the country had an industrial economy?
The Old South and Slavery, Chapter 12. Cash Crops Cotton is King The British Textile Industry The Cotton Gin The Removal of Indians.
Unit 4: A Nation Divided Lesson 1: Tensions over Slavery and popular sovereignty.
SOUTHERN COTTON KINGDOM
Slavery and Abolition Vocabulary 8 th Grade U.S. History Mrs. Chen.
Causes of the Civil War. Harriet Beecher Stowe She wrote Uncle Tom’s Cabin in an effort to gain support for the abolitionist movement.
Bellringer How do you think abolitionists were treated by those who supported slavery?
Extended families Often raised children if mothers or fathers in slavery were sold.
SSUSH8 The student will explain the relationship between growing north-south divisions and westward expansion. Explain how slavery became a significant.
Unit 6 Name_________________________ Period___ Date________ Unit 6 – Industry & Slavery – Page 1 of 8 Henderson middle school Social Studies 100 POINTS.
Standard 8.9 Slavery in the South Slaves working Most slaves in the south worked in the fields.
SLAVES AND ABOLITIONISTS MOST AFRICAN AMERICANS IN THE ANTEBELLUM (PRE-WAR) SOUTH WERE SLAVES. IF THEY WERE FORTUNATE THEY HAD MASTERS WHO VALUED THEM.
Slavery in the United States. Learning Targets I can trace the development of the slave system in the United States. I can evaluate resistance and opposition.
Unit #1: Birth of a Nation Domestic Issues Facing the New Nation.
1830s. Some Americans that had opposed slavery for years began organizing a movement to support a complete end to slavery in the United States.
Origins of Slavery in the Americas
Copyright ©1999 by the McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.1 Brinkley, AMERICAN HISTORY: A SURVEY, 10/e Chapter Eleven: Cotton, Slavery, and the Old South.
AP Chapter 12. King Cotton and Southern Expansion Cotton gin Cotton gin Black belt Black belt Alabama fever Alabama fever Indian Removal Indian Removal.
Sectionalism Analyze how sectionalism arose from racial tension, including the Denmark Vesey plot, slave codes and the growth of the abolitionist.
Slave Trade As Exploration Continued --> a massive slave trade developed Slavery had existed before, but was a different institution –Limited in scope.
The New Curriculum Key Concept 5.2 “Intensified by expansion and deepening regional divisions, debates over slavery and other economic, cultural, and political.
The issue of slavery. “Necessary Evil” Slave Codes Gave owners full control over life –Marriage –Travel –Education (illegal to read) –“Rights”
Brief History of Slavery in America First 20 Negroes brought to Jamestown Virginia from West Africa Originally as indentured servants By 1775 there.
CH 8 Sections 2 Slavery. Abolitionists were encouraged by Charles Finney and other preachers who called slavery a sin. Also, William Lloyd Garrison, who.
12.1 Plantation South The Cotton Kingdom Eli Whitney invented the use of interchangeable parts, what was the other invention that revolutionized.
Reshaping America in the Early 1800s
Slavery And Abolition 8.2.
Ch. 16: The South and the Slavery Controversy. 1. Cotton is King Northern shippers would load cotton from the South and ship it to England at huge profit.
WILLIAM LLOYD GARRISON – abolitionist who publishes a newspaper called The Liberator. Taught “SLAVERY WAS SIN!!!!!” William Lloyd Garrison.
Slavery and Compromise. The Missouri Compromise When did it go into effect? It was adopted by Congress in 1820 Number of Free States Eleven free states.
13.3 Plantation South MAIN IDEA The invention of the cotton gin and the demand for cotton caused slavery to spread in the South. WHY IT MATTERS NOW The.
Differences Between North and South. Factories Come to New England New England good place to set up successful factories because: New England good place.
Slavery in the ColoniesSlavery in the Colonies Started in Virginia in Originally more like indentured servants Many enslaved Africans were.
Antebellum Slavery. The Roots of Slavery Slavery was introduced in North America from the Carribean. First “Africans” arrive in 1619 in Jamestown, Va.
World Class Education Topic 4 Slavery and the Sectional Crisis Topic 4 Slavery and the Sectional Crisis 1.
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