The War of 1812: Causes, Consequences, and Lasting Impacts

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This presentation explores ways in which government information can shed light on the causes of the war, the relationships integral to it, and the outcomes that resulted. It will also describe some of the lasting impacts not often thought of as directly war-related.

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The War of 1812: Causes, Consequences, and Lasting Impacts

  1. 1. The War of 1812 Causes,Consequences, and Lasting Impacts Marianne Ryan Cathy Jervey Johnson Introduction: “…and our flag was still there”http://www.ourflagwasstillthere.org/the-war-of-1812/2011-12-06-17-10-16.html 1
  2. 2. The Napoleonic Wars were raging… Leopard and Chesapeake Affair: June 22, 1807 2
  3. 3. Embargo Act of 1807Battle of Tippecanoe: November 7, 1811 3
  4. 4. “a system of hostility on the commerce of the United States” Mr. Madison’s War: June 18, 1812 4
  5. 5. War at Sea: The USS Constitution and the British frigate HMS Guerriere: August 19, 1812 State of the Union: November 4, 1812 5
  6. 6. River Raisin Massacre: January 18–23, 1813Dudley’s Defeat: May 5, 1813 6
  7. 7. Battle of Lake Erie: September 10, 1813Tecumseh killed at Battle of the Thames: October 5, 1813 7
  8. 8. Burning of Washington: August 24, 1814 Treaty of Ghent: December 14, 1814 8
  9. 9. Battle of New Orleans: January 8, 1815 Impact: Western Expansion 9
  10. 10. Impact: U.S. Military StrengthImpact: U.S. Relations with Canada 10
  11. 11. Impact: Native Americans Impact: Manufacturing 11
  12. 12. Impact: Control of Great Lakes 12
  13. 13. Impact: Federal Role in National Economic Development 13
  14. 14. Impact: Rebuilding the District of Columbia Impact: Library of Congress 14
  15. 15. Jefferson’s letter, agreeing to arrange and number his books for transfer to the Library of Congress “O Say Does that Star-Spangled Banner Still Wave…” 15
  16. 16. TITLE 36 - PATRIOTIC AND NATIONAL OBSERVANCES, CEREMONIES,ANDORGANIZATIONSSubtitle I - Patriotic and National Observances and CeremoniesPart A - Observances and CeremoniesCHAPTER 3 - NATIONAL ANTHEM, MOTTO, FLORAL EMBLEM1 MARCH, ANDTREE§ 301. National anthem(a) Designation.— The composition consisting of the words and music known as the Star-SpangledBanner is the national anthem.(b) Conduct During Playing.— During a rendition of the national anthem—(1) when the flag is displayed—(A) individuals in uniform should give the military salute at the first note of the anthem andmaintain that position until the last note;(B) members of the Armed Forces and veterans who are present but not in uniform mayrender the military salute in the manner provided for individuals in uniform; and(C) all other persons present should face the flag and stand at attention with their right handover the heart, and men not in uniform, if applicable, should remove their headdress with theirright hand and hold it at the left shoulder, the hand being over the heart; and(2) when the flag is not displayed, all present should face toward the music and act in thesame manner they would if the flag were displayed.(Pub. L. 105–225, Aug. 12, 1998, 112 Stat. 1263; Pub. L. 110–417, [div. A], title V, § 595, Oct.14, 2008,122 Stat. 4475.) Questions? catherine.johnson@proquest.com marianne-ryan@northwestern.edu 16

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