Hist1301 Week 06

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  • Eli Whitney's Cotton Gin   Image Source (LOC)   TITLE:   The First cotton -gin / drawn by William L. Sheppard. CALL NUMBER:   Illus. in AP2.H32 Case Y [P&P] REPRODUCTION NUMBER:   LC-USZ62-103801 (b&w film copy neg.) RIGHTS INFORMATION:   No known restrictions on publication. SUMMARY:   African American slaves using cotton gin. MEDIUM:   1 print : wood engraving. CREATED/PUBLISHED:   1869 Dec. 18. NOTES: Illus. in: Harper's weekly, 1869 Dec. 18, p. 813.    
  • Map 6.1 The Westward Spread of Cotton Production, 1790–1840 (p. 273)
  • King Cotton (p. 275) "King Cotton" Awaiting Transport at New Orleans
  • Map 6.2 The Louisiana Purchase (p. 276)
  • A Regular Row in the Backwoods  (p. 277) "Regular Row in the Backwoods" From Crockett's Almanac Source: Crockett Almanac (1841)—Prints and Photographs Division, Library of Congress. See http://historymatters.gmu.edu/d/6710/ “ A Regular Row in the Backwoods.” The 1841 issue of the Crockett Almanac , named after the Tennessee backwoodsman, Davey Crockett, made famous by his self-serving tall tales, portrayed a rough rural “sport.” The inexpensive comic almanacs combined illustrated jokes on topical subjects with astrological and weather predictions. While presented here as a rllicking free-for-all, frontier violence, emanating from a male culture based on honor and reputation, was often characterized by sudden attacks and maiming (such as eye gouging). The rough-and-tumble frontier Crockett came to represent was formed as white Southerners poured across the Appalachian Mountains in the decades following the Revolution, settling first in Tennessee and Kentucky, and later in Arkansas, Missouri, Mississippi, Alabama, and eventually Texas. The Louisiana Purchase, the introduction of steamboats, and an expanded network of roads made this migration possible.      
  • Map 6.3 The Missouri Compromise (p. 281)
  • Map 6.4 Indian Cessions, 1790–1820 (p. 283)
  • George Catlin's Pigeon's Egg Head For an Example of Use of the Image in US History Survey See: “ Michael Coventry, Peter Felten, David Jaffee, Cecilia O'Leary, and Tracey Weis, with Susannah McGowan | Ways of Seeing: Evidence and Learning in the History Classroom | The Journal of American History, 92.4 | The History Cooperative.” http://www.historycooperative.org/journals/jah/92.4/coventry.html .
  • 1813-1814 Creeks (Red Sticks) Battle White Southern Militiamen White Victory at Horseshoe Bend Andrew Jackson Commanding 14 Million Acres (Half of Alabama) Ceded by Creeks 
  • Cherokee Phoenix  (p. 288)
  • Map 6.5 Removal of American Indians (p. 289)
  • From Dawn to Dusk (p. 289)
  • Ration Day  (p. 291) " Ration Day" Illustration from Harper's Weekly
  • Technology in the Fields (p. 293) "Technology in the Fields" ( Harper's Weekly)
  • Map 6.6 Rice, Cotton, Tobacco, and Sugar Production in the 1830s (p. 294)
  • A Map of Servitude (p. 295)
  • Figure 6.1 Movement of Slaves from Upper south to Lower South, 1790–1860 (p. 296)
  • “ Five Generations on Smith’s Plantation, Beaufort, South Carolina” (p. 270)
  • Family Amalgamation Among the Man-Stealers  (p. 300)
  • The Old Plantation Home  (p. 301)
  • Missionary Society (p. 306) Missionary Society Iconography Obscures Growing Racial Divisions
  • Discipline (p. 308) Punishment: Wilson Chinn Displays Instruments of Punishment (1863)
  • Turner Rebellion (p. 311) Nat Turner's Rebellion (1831)
  • Nullification (p. 316) Nullification: Corpulent North and Skeletal South
  • Hist1301 Week 06

    1. 1. The Consolidation of Slavery in the South 1790–1836
    2. 2. While the Arab Spring Uprisings Continued, Teaching With YouTube and Skype Was Tricky
    3. 3. Cotton and the Expansion of Slavery
    4. 4. Southern Cotton & Industrial Revolution
    5. 5. Territorial Expansion
    6. 6. Internal Improvements
    7. 7. New Opportunities
    8. 8. The Missouri Compromise in 1820–1821 and the Westward Expansion of Slavery
    9. 9. American Indians: Resistance and Retreat
    10. 10. The Creeks: Resistance and Retreat
    11. 11. American Indians Seek Justice but Face Removal: The Cherokees
    12. 12. American Indians Seek Justice but Face Removal: The Cherokees (Cont.)
    13. 13. Southern Slave Experiences
    14. 14. Slavery on Small Farms and Large Plantations
    15. 15. Rice Cultivation and the Task Labor System
    16. 16. Tobacco, Sugar, Cotton, and the Gang Labor System
    17. 17. The Internal Slave Trade
    18. 18. End of In Class Mini-Lectures Due to YouTube & General Internet Performance Issues, The Remaining Slides Lack Accompanying Video
    19. 19. Southern White Experiences
    20. 20. The Planter Class
    21. 21. Poor Whites and Small Farmers Confront a Slave Society
    22. 22. Religion, Resistance, and Rebellion
    23. 23. Blacks Embrace Evangelical Religion
    24. 24. A Battle of Wills: Daily Resistance and Open Rebellion
    25. 25. Emancipation by Any Means
    26. 26. The Planter Class Consolidates Power
    27. 27. Lois Horton on Integration vs. Colonization
    28. 28. Planters Tighten Their Grip
    29. 29. The Political Dimensions of Planter Control
    30. 30. Lois Horton on Abolitionism
    31. 31. Lois Horton on the Fugitive Slave Act

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