We think you have liked this presentation. If you wish to download it, please recommend it to your friends in any social system. Share buttons are a little bit lower. Thank you!
Presentation is loading. Please wait.
Published byFelix Burke
Modified over 6 years ago
Development of a Colonial Identity New England, Middle, and Southern Colonies
New England Colonies Massachusetts New Hampshire Connecticut Rhode Island
Plymouth, Massachusetts Why did the Pilgrims migrate to America? The Pilgrims migrated to North America to escape religious persecution
New England Colonies Environment Harsh Winters Good Harbors Fishing Whaling Trade Jagged Coastlines Rocky Soil
New England Colonies Puritans who lives centered around the church Religious freedom vs Religious toleration
New England Colonies New England Villages Skilled Craftsmen Shopkeepers
Middle Colonies New York Pennsylvania New Jersey Delaware
Middle Colonies Quakers who believed in a simple lifestyle and that all people are EQUAL They refused to bow before the King, fight in wars, or pay taxes to the Church of England
Middle Colonies Quakers Religious diversity- there were many different religions in the Middle Colonies
Pennsylvania William Penn the founder of Pennsylvania believed in religious freedom. William Penn was a Quaker
Middle Colonies Market towns Villages and towns Skilled and unskilled workers Fishermen
Middle Colonies Moderate climate Coastal lowlands Wide and deep rivers Rich farmland Grain farming Livestock raising
New Jersey Penny
Southern Colonies Maryland Virginia North Carolina South Carolina Georgia
Southern Colonies Region Long growing season Cash crops Plantations Small farms Humid climate
Southern Colonies Good harbors and rivers made it easy to export their cash crops. The cash crops in the early Southern Colonies was rice, indigo, and tobacco.
Jamestown, Virginia 1607 In 1607, a group of wealthy English gentlemen merchants formed the Virginia Company. There goal was an economic venture designed to find goal in the new land.
Southern way of life Church of England Few Schools Few Cities
Plantation Agriculture Slave labor Indentured servants Large cash crops Mansions
Southern Lifestyle Colonial Williamsburg, Virginia
Slavery in the South Plantation owners relied on slaves and indentured servants to sow and harvest their fields.
Jeopardy Colonization Q 1 Q 6 Q 11 Q 16 Q 21 Q 2 Q 7 Q 12 Q 17 Q 22
Are You Smarter Than the Social Studies STAAR
What does the term interdepedence mean?
Life in the 13 Colonies What were some similarities and differences between the three colonial regions?
THE GROWTH OF THE THIRTEEN COLONIES
The Thirteen English Colonies There are 3 regions.
Interactions of People and Environment Objective: The student will compare and contrast life in the New England, Mid-Atlantic, and Southern colonies,
Which colonies are New England?. New England COLONIES Massachusetts-MA New Hampshire-NH Rhode Island-RI Connecticut-CT.
13 British Colonies in North America
Specialization and Interdependence in the Colonies
ENGLAND Grabs Land and Power in the New World. Slide #1: THE 13 COLONIES Use colonies’ abbreviations when copying! New England Colonies Massachusetts.
CH 3 Starting the 13 colonies. New England Colonies Long, cold winters and short growing season made farming difficult.
13 Colonies 3 Regions: New England Middle Colonies Southern Colonies.
Chapter 3: The English Colonies in America. indentured servant.
The Thirteen Original Colonies
THREE COLONIAL REGIONS Geographical Characteristics Make a Difference
Colonial Regions Environment, Culture, and Migration.
Warm-up Using your early colonies chart, complete the flip book we began making last class.
The Colonial Regions.
© 2021 SlidePlayer.com Inc. All rights reserved.