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Revolutionary America : 1765-1815 : a political history

Author: Francis D Cogliano
Publisher: New York : Routledge, 2009.
Edition/Format:   Print book : English : 2. ed

Explains the events in the history of the United States between 1763 and 1815, when settlers of North America rebelled against British rule. This book describes the experiences of Native Americans,  Read more...


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Material Type: Internet resource
Document Type: Book, Internet Resource
All Authors / Contributors: Francis D Cogliano
ISBN: 9780415964869 9780415964852 9780203885420 0415964865 0415964857 0203885422
OCLC Number: 645068438
Description: XI, 324 Seiten
Contents: Chapter 1: Native Americans and the American Revolution1. Southern Indians during the Seven Years' War2. Petition from the Paxton Boys, 17643. Logan's Lament, 17754. Congress appeals to the Six Nations, July 13, 17755. Joseph Brant speaks to Lord George Germain, March 14, 17766. Joseph Brant (1786)7. A Missionary Speaks on Behalf of the Oneidas and Onondagas, 17778. Treaty with the Delawares, 17789. Chickasaw Chiefs appeal to Congress, 178310. The Eve of War, 181111. Aftermath of the War of 1812Chapter 2: British North America in 17631. Bill of Rights, 16892. Benjamin Franklin, Observations Concerning the Increase of Mankind, Peopling of Countries, 17513. Servants and Slaves in Virginia, 17224. Advertisement for runaways, 1752, 17665. Albany Plan of Union, 17546. Join, or Die, 17547. Treaty of Paris, 17638. Governing a New World9. Map of North America in 1763Chapter 3: The Imperial Crisis1. The Stamp Act, March 22, 17652. Virginia Resolves, May 29, 17653. The Stamp Act Congress asserts American Rights and Grievances, October 19, 17654. The Death of Liberty, October 31, 17655. New York Stamp Act Riot6. Examination of Benjamin Franklin before the House of Commons, 17667. Parliament repeals the Stamp Act, March 18, 17668. Parliament declares its authority, March 18, 17669. The Boston Massacre10. Paul Revere's engraving of the Boston Massacre 11. First Continental Congress, Declaration of Rights and Grievances, October 14, 177412. Broadside: New Hampshire Non-Importation Agreement, 1774Chapter 4: Revolution, 1775-17761. Patrick Henry, Give Me Liberty or Give Me Death, March 23, 17752. The Battles of Lexington and Concord, April 19, 17753. Image: Battle of Lexington, 17754. General Gage's Proclamation, June 12, 17755. Bunker's Hill or America's Head Dress (1776)6. Declaration of the Causes and Necessity of Taking Up Arms, July 6, 17757. Olive Branch Petition, July 8, 17758. George III Proclaims the Americans in a State of Rebellion, August 23, 17759. Thomas Paine, Common Sense (1776)10. Jefferson's Original Rough Draft of the Declaration of Independence11. Image: Statue of George III demolishedChapter 5: Winning Independence: The Wars of the American Revolution1. A British view of the siege of Boston2. George Washington reflects on his appointment to command the Continental Army3. Harassment of Loyalists in South Carolina4. Observations of a New Hampshire Loyalist5. Congress resolves to protect Loyalists, June 18, 17766. Washington reflects on the challenges facing the Continental Army7. Letters from a rebel prisoner8. Treaty of Paris, 17839. A Loyalist ReturnsChapter 6: African Americans in the Age of Revolution1. Virginia Revolutionaries defend slavery2. Lord Dunmore promises freedom to Virginia slaves3. Thomas Jefferson on Slavery and African Americans3a. Rough Draft of Declaration of Independence, July 1, 17763b. Notes on the State of Virginia, 1781-17823c. Benjamin Banneker to Thomas Jefferson, Baltimore County, August 10, 17913d. Thomas Jefferson to Benjamin Banneker, August 30, 17914. Massachusetts Slaves Petition for Freedom5. Rebel Soldiers6. Gradual Abolition in Pennsylvania7. Freedom Certificate, 17838. Pennsylvania Abolitions petition Congress, 17909. An account of Toussaint L'Ouverture10. Revolution in Haiti11. Ben Woolfolk, Testimony in the Trial of Gabriel, October 6, 180012. Rebel's Statement from Gabriel's Conspiracy, September 25, 1804Chapter 7: The Confederation Era1. John Adams calls for new constitutions, 17752. Pennsylvania's new constitution - a critical view3. Massachusetts voters reject a constitution4. Massachusetts Tries Again, 17805. The Articles of Confederation (1777)6. Alexander Hamilton decries the weakness of Congress7. Banknotes8. Shay's Rebellion9. The Shaysites make their case10. Massachusetts pursues a contradictory strategy in response to the rebels11. "A little rebellion now and then is a good thing": Jefferson reacts to Shays's RebellionChapter 8: Creating the Constitution1. Madison on the flaws of the Articles of Confederation2. The Virginia Plan3. The New Jersey Plan4. Franklin addresses the Constitutional Convention5. Federalist number 106. Political Creed of Every Federalist7. Opposition to the Constitution in Pennsylvania8. The Grand Federal Edifice9. Bill of Rights (1789)Chapter 9: American Women in the Age of Revolution1. Deborah Franklin describes the Stamp Act Riots2. Benjamin Franklin to Deborah Franklin, London, April 6, 17663. Deborah Franklin: Power of Attorney, October 14, 17684. Boston Women Boycott Tea, 17705. The Edenton Tea Party, 17746. Letters from Abigail Adams (1744 - 1818) to John Adams (1735 - 1826)7. The Sentiments of an American Woman, 17808. The Deposition of a Female Spy, 17819. Petition of Rachel Wells to the Continental Congress, 178610. Benjamin Rush, Thoughts upon Female Education (1787)Benjamin Rush, Thoughts Upon Female Education (Philadelphia: Prichard & Hall, 1787)11. Diary of Hannah Callender, July 4, 1788George Vaux Collection, American Philosophical Society, Philadelphia12. Extracts from the New Jersey Constitution (1776, 1844)New Jersey State Library13. Declaration of Sentiments (1848)Chapter 10: The Federalist Era1. A Federalist Vision of Economic Development1a. The Report on Public Credit1b. The Report on Manufactures2. "Those who labor in the earth:" Jefferson's opposition to manufacturing3. Opposition to Hamilton's Program4. The Whiskey Rebellion5. Washington's Farewell Address6. The Alien and Sedition Acts6a. An Act Concerning Aliens, June 25, 17986b. An Act Respecting Alien Enemies, July 6, 17986c. An Act in Addition to the Act, Entitled "An Act for the Punishment of Certain Crimes Against the United States"7. The Virginia and Kentucky Resolutions7a. Virginia Resolutions, December 21, 17987b. Kentucky Resolutions, December 3, 1799Chapter 11: An Empire of Liberty, 1801-18151. The Ordinance of 17842. Thomas Jefferson, First Inaugural Address, March 4, 18013. Mad Tom in a Rage, 18014. Instructions to Lewis and Clark5. The constitutional implications of the Louisiana Purchase6. Thomas Jefferson, Third Annual Message to Congress, October 17, 18037. "Ograbme Cartoon, c. 18088. A Boxing Match, or Another Bloody Nose for John Bull, 18139. Francis Scott Key, Star -Spangled Banner, September 14, 181410. The Hartford Convention, 181411. The Battle of New Orleans
Responsibility: Francis D. Cogliano.


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