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THE MARKET REVOLUTION• The first half of the 19th  century in  America, brought vast  changes to  technology, transportati...
NEW INVENTIONS HELP ECONOMY                                          • 1837 – Samuel Morse invented                       ...
WORKERS SEEK BETTER CONDITIONS• In  1834, Lowell, Massachusetts  textile workers went on strike  after their wages were  l...
REFORMING AMERICAN SOCIETY• The Second Great Awakening  spread Christianity through  revival meetings• Another growing rel...
THE ABOLITIONIST MOVEMENT            • 1820s: Abolitionist              movement to free African              Americans fr...
FREDERICK DOUGLASS: AFRICAN        AMERICAN LEADER• Freed slave, Frederick  Douglass escaped from  bandage and became an  ...
TURNER’S REBELLION                             • The vast majority of African-                               Americans wer...
WOMEN AND REFORM• From abolition to  education, women  worked actively in all  reform movements• Throughout the 1800s  opp...
WOMEN’S RIGHTS MOVEMENT EMERGES• Reform movements of the  19th century spurred the  development of a Women’s  movement• Fo...
Two pioneers in women’s rights:Elizabeth Cady Stanton (left) and        Susan B. Anthony
Reforms easy review
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Reforms easy review

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Transcript of "Reforms easy review"

  1. 1. THE MARKET REVOLUTION• The first half of the 19th century in America, brought vast changes to technology, transportatio n, and production• Known as the Market Revolution, people increasingly bought and sold goods rather than make them for themselves A 19th century market
  2. 2. NEW INVENTIONS HELP ECONOMY • 1837 – Samuel Morse invented the Telegraph • Railroads were becoming faster and more numerous by 1830 surpassing canals as # 1 means of transport • Robert Fulton invented the Steamboat and by 1830, 200 were on the Mississippi • John Deere’s Plow and Cyrus McCormick’s Reaper improved agricultureBy 1854, 23,000 miles of telegraph wire crossed the country
  3. 3. WORKERS SEEK BETTER CONDITIONS• In 1834, Lowell, Massachusetts textile workers went on strike after their wages were lowered – one example of the dozens of strikes in the U.S. in the 1830s and 1840s• Several industries formed the National Trade Union in 1834 STRIKES AND UNIONS BECAME in hopes of bettering their MORE conditions NUMEROUS AFTER 1830
  4. 4. REFORMING AMERICAN SOCIETY• The Second Great Awakening spread Christianity through revival meetings• Another growing religious group was the Unitarians who emphasized reason as path to perfection• Ralph Waldo Emerson was a Unitarian preacher who developed Transcendentalism• These and other religions became the impetus for reforming society RALPH WALDO EMERSON
  5. 5. THE ABOLITIONIST MOVEMENT • 1820s: Abolitionist movement to free African Americans from slavery arose • Leader was a white radical named William Lloyd Garrison • Abolitionist called for immediate emancipation of all slaves
  6. 6. FREDERICK DOUGLASS: AFRICAN AMERICAN LEADER• Freed slave, Frederick Douglass escaped from bandage and became an eloquent abolitionist (critic of slavery) leader• He began an anti-slavery newspaper called, Northstar – named after the star that guided runaway slaves to freedom
  7. 7. TURNER’S REBELLION • The vast majority of African- Americans were enslaved in the South and were subjected to constant degradation • Some rebelled against their condition • Most famous revolt was led by Virginia slave Nat Turner • Turner led 50 followers in a revolt killing 60 whites – he was caught and executedTurner plans his rebellion
  8. 8. WOMEN AND REFORM• From abolition to education, women worked actively in all reform movements• Throughout the 1800s opportunity for women to become educated increased• 1833: Oberlin College became first coed institution
  9. 9. WOMEN’S RIGHTS MOVEMENT EMERGES• Reform movements of the 19th century spurred the development of a Women’s movement• For example, Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Lucretia Mott had both been ardent abolitionists• In 1848, more than 300 women participated in a Women’s Right convention in Seneca Falls, N.Y.
  10. 10. Two pioneers in women’s rights:Elizabeth Cady Stanton (left) and Susan B. Anthony
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