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Geography of the north in the 1800's?
Humid, warm summers, cold winters. Rocky soil, infertile land, rushing rivers, lots of bays and inlets, heavily forested.
Southern geography ?
Mild winters, long hot humid summers. Wide, slow moving rivers. Excellent broad plains to grow crops.
Economic base of the north in the 1800's?
Shipping, manufacturing of textiles, lumber, furs and mining.
Economic base of the south in the 1800's
Agriculture. Crops grown were cotton, rice, tobacco, indigo and sugar cane. The invention of the cotton gin increased the growing of cotton and slave labor.
The labor force in the north in the 1800's?
Free labor (free to choose your work and paid for work). Many immigrants worked in factories.
Labor force in the south in the 1800's?
Largely slave labor. 1/4 of the land was owned by wealthy plantation owner and 3/4 was worked by small yeomen farmers.
Population in the north in the 1800's?
Northern European immigrants: German and Irish. The overall population grew from 5 million to 31 million from 1800-1860.
What was the population in the south in the 1800's?
Europeans of English, Scottish descent and enslaved Africans and African Americans. In 1860 the population was 12 million in the South, 1/3 being slaves.
Characteristics of cities in the north in the 1800's?
The cities became manufacturing centers. They were crowded but offered art, theater, museums and libraries and education.
Characteristics of cities in the south in the 1800's?
Small towns, less cultured leisure. Few large cities along rivers.
Culture in the north in the 1800's?
Theater, arts, education, ( mostly for boys )churches, dancing, card playing and theater
Culture in the south in the 1800's?
Dancing, cards, fox hunting, horse racing. Wealthy educated through home schooling - mostly boys.
Transportation in the north in the 1800's?
Trains, canals, roads
Transportation in the south in the 1800's?
rivers, steamboats, fewer trains than north
How did the South become dependent upon slave labor ?
Labor intensive crops of rice, tobacco and cotton grew well on southern land; slavery protected in US Constitution and state Constitutions; rationalized as an economic necessity.
Chapter 19 The United States Through Industrialism.
Differences between the North and South Notes
The Worlds of North and South
The Worlds of North & South
Lesson One – The North and South in Pre-Civil War
Antebellum America: North vs. South. The North: Farming Mostly small farms Labor provided by family members Subsistence agriculture: food crops and livestock.
Worlds of the North & South April 4-5, Objective: Students will identify and describe key elements of Northern geography, economy, transportation,
Antebellum America: North vs. South.
The Colonial Regions.
Notes. Background Info By the mid 1700s the 13 colonies had been founded By 1750 over a million Europeans called the English colonies their home That.
Lesson 3: Life in the Southern Colonies
Ch. 19: The Worlds of North and South. Introduction Northerners and southerners shared –The same language –The same types of churches –A fierce pride.
Geography North Maine to Iowa Four distinct seasons Cold winters and short summers Bays and inlets used for harbors Forests used for timber in shipbuilding.
19.2 Geography of the North 4 seasons Harbors and forests in the north Valleys and fertile soil for farming in middle states Rocky soil in the far northern.
The Southern Colonies SOL USI.5b: The student will demonstrate knowledge of the factors that shaped colonial America by: b) describing life in the New.
Pre-Civil War Mr. Collins. From Maine to Iowa the North had a variety of climates and natural features. Northerners adapted to these differences by.
City Life vs. Plantation Life The North and the South before the Civil War before the Civil War.
Please take a few minutes to answer: What do you know about the colonial regions? What do you know about the climate or goods that they each produced?
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