Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Unit 4 Notes 3 19th Century Reforms.

Similar presentations

Presentation on theme: "Unit 4 Notes 3 19th Century Reforms."— Presentation transcript:

1 Unit 4 Notes 3 19th Century Reforms

2 Warm Ups 1. A southern plantation owner would have been MOST excited about A. interchangeable parts B. the cotton gin C. abolition D. the Seneca Falls Convention

3 2. What effect did Manifest Destiny have?
A. It improved relations between the Unites States and Mexico B. It made Texas a free republic C. It extended U.S. territory all the way to the Pacific D. It resulted in universal suffrage

4 19th Century Reforms that Changed America
1st Reform: Temperance Movement  Temperance- Movement to limit or eliminate the use of alcohol, usually by women and churches People blamed the following troubles on alcohol: Family violence crime poverty Immoral behavior

5 Prohibition States passed Prohibition laws that stopped the sale of alcohol! Finally the United States Federal Government passed one too! The 18th Amendment (1919): Prohibited the manufacturing, selling, transporting, importing or exporting of alcohol The 21st Amendment repealed Prohibition

6 Abolitionism 2nd Reform: Abolition Movement
Abolition- Movement to end slavery in the U.S. William Lloyd Garrison – Founded influential anti-slavery newspaper (The Liberator), helped establish the American Anti-Slavery Society Fredrick Douglass- Former slave, most prominent African-American abolitionist

7 How did the United States differ?
NORTH: Abolition movement grew, strengthened Middle class, educated, white, church members support total ban on slavery SOUTH: Economy became dependent on slavery Wealthy plantation owners push for new states to allow slavery

8 Education Reform 3rd Reform: Public Schools
Horace Mann: reformer who felt education was essential for democracy. Promoted education for males and females. How did education change? States began training teachers and funding schools. School became mandatory.

9 Women’s Rights 4th Reform: Women’s Rights
Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Lucretia Mott- Organized the Seneca Falls Convention in New York, 1848. Seneca Falls Convention-First women’s rights convention, called for women’s suffrage. Signed the Declaration of Sentiments, which called for equal opportunity in education, property rights, and voting. Suffrage-women having the right to vote.

10 Review Abolition Temperance Education Women’s Rights A. Horace Mann
B. Lucretia Mott and Elizabeth Cady Stanton C. Women and church leaders D. Fredrick Douglass, William Lloyd Garrison

Download ppt "Unit 4 Notes 3 19th Century Reforms."

Similar presentations

Ads by Google