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Chapter 13 “New Movements in America” Ms. Monteiro
100 200 400 300 400 Immigrants and Urban Challenges American ArtsReforming Society Women’s Rights 300 200 400 200 100 500 100 200 300 400 Movement to End Slavery 100 500
Row 1, Col 1 Why Irish came to U.S. in mid-1840s Potato famine
2,1 Over 4 million arrived in U.S. between 1840 and 1860 Immigrants
4,1 People who opposed immigrants Nativists
5,1 Political party formed to oppose immigrants Know-Nothing Party
5,1 Came to U.S. because of revolution and for economic opportunity Germans
1,2 Belief that people could rise above material things transcendentalism
2,2 Groups of people who tried to form a perfect society Utopian Communities
3,2 Movement that involved interest in nature, individual expression, and rejection of established rules Romanticism
4,2 Emily Dickinson, Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, and Walt Whitman American poets of the 1800s
5,2 Henry David Thoreau and Ralph Waldo Emerson Transcendentalists
1,3 Renewed people’s religious faith throughout America Second Great Awakening
2,3 Movement that emphasized self-discipline with respect to drinking liquor Temperance Movement
3,3 Helped to improved conditions in prisons Dorothea Dix
4,3 Helped to advance the idea of state-supported public schools Common school movement – Horace Mann
5,3 In 1835, first college to admit African Americans Oberlin College for Women
1,4 Movement for the complete end to slavery Abolition
2,4 Founder of the American Anti-Slavery Society and publisher of the abolitionist newspaper, the LIBERATOR William Lloyd Garrison
3,4 Escaped from slavery, became important African American leader in the 1800s, publisher of the NORTH STAR newspaper Frederick Douglass
4,4 Traveled and gave fiery and dramatic speeches as an abolitionist and supporter of women’s rights Sojourner Truth
5,4 Escaped slave who returned to the south 19 times as a conductor on the Underground Railroad Harriet Tubman
4,4 Sisters who spoke out against slavery and for women’s rights Sarah and Angelina Grimke
4,4 Document written at the Seneca Falls Convention that detailed social injustice toward women Declaration of Sentiments
4,4 Brought strong organizational skills to the women’s rights movement and became the main person associated with the movement Susan B. Anthony
4,4 First public meeting about women’s rights in the United States Seneca Falls Convention
4,4 Two women’s rights reformers who were angered when women had to sit behind a curtain at the World’s Anti-Slavery Convention in London, England in 1840 Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Lucretia Mott
Reformers PioneersEventsTerms Land Acquisitions Wild
8 th Grade. The goal of the American Anti- Slavery society was the immediate emancipation and racial equality for African Americans.
Chapter 9 Religion and Reform.
Chapter 14 New Movements in America I. Immigrants and Urban Challenges Between – 4 million European immigrants Irish Potato Famine.
CH 11 Northern Culture.
Religion & Reform Slavery & Abolition Women & Reform.
Ch. 15: The Spirit of Reform
Reform Movements between 1800 and 1860
R E F O R M. Wave of Religious excitement Meetings called “revivals”
Unit Four: Reform Movement Vocabulary. Day 1 Transcendentalism: A philosophical and literary movement of the 1800s that emphasized living a simple life.
C18: An Era of Reform. C18.2 The Spirit of Reform.
Reform Movements in a Changing America Between 1840 and 1860, 4 million immigrants flooded into the U.S.—most were Irish and German escaping economic or.
New Movements in America
Reform and the Amerian Culture
Write Question AND Answer. 1.Identify one transcendentalist and give a detail about them. 2.Identify two details about education reform in the early-mid.
American History Chapter 3: An Emerging New Nation III. Religion and Reform.
STAAR 8 th Grade Social Studies CATEGORY TWO continued: SOCIAL INFLUENCES/CULTURE.
Chapter 14 The Age of Reform Susan B. Anthony Women’s rights leader who called for temperance and coeducation When Susan and Anthony go to.
The Age of Reform $200 $400 $600 $800 $1000 Improving Society
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