The Reconstruction One of the most turbulent and controversial eras in American history.
Lasting Legacy <ul><li>The 13th, 14th, and 15th amendments were inducted in the U.S. Constitution during the time of Recon...
Casting the vote <ul><li>This engraving depicts three members of the black community - an artisan, a member of the middle ...
The 15th Amendment <ul><li>The Fifteenth Amendment, adopted in 1870, prevented states and the federal government from rest...
Southern propaganda aimed to exploit organizations that sought the benefit of freed slaves. <ul><li>The Freedman’s Bureau:...
Formation of white supremacist groups <ul><li>1868 Republican cartoon identifies Democratic candidate Horatio Seymour (rig...
The Black Codes <ul><li>A series of laws passed by Southern states to define freedman's rights and responsibilities, consi...
Reconstruction: Was it achieved? <ul><li>This elaborate allegory with religious overtones embodies the lofty ideals associ...
Citation Page NARA/ The National Archives Experience. Retrieved August 2, 2007, from www.archives.gov Web site:   http://w...
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Introductory powerpoint for the Reconstruction Webquest

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  1. 1. The Reconstruction One of the most turbulent and controversial eras in American history.
  2. 2. Lasting Legacy <ul><li>The 13th, 14th, and 15th amendments were inducted in the U.S. Constitution during the time of Reconstruction. </li></ul>
  3. 3. Casting the vote <ul><li>This engraving depicts three members of the black community - an artisan, a member of the middle class, and a soldier - standing in line to cast their ballots. </li></ul>
  4. 4. The 15th Amendment <ul><li>The Fifteenth Amendment, adopted in 1870, prevented states and the federal government from restricting suffrage based on &quot;race, color, or previous condition of servitude. </li></ul>
  5. 5. Southern propaganda aimed to exploit organizations that sought the benefit of freed slaves. <ul><li>The Freedman’s Bureau: </li></ul><ul><li>This cartoon's racist imagery played upon public fears that government assistance would benefit indolent freedmen at the expense of white workers. </li></ul><ul><li>The caption from the online exhibit is as follows: &quot;The national debate over reconstruction, and in particular, the Freedman's Bureau, is evident in a campaign broadside from Pennsylvania's gubernatorial campaign of 1866. </li></ul>
  6. 6. Formation of white supremacist groups <ul><li>1868 Republican cartoon identifies Democratic candidate Horatio Seymour (right panel) with KKK violence and with Confederate soldiers (left panel). </li></ul>
  7. 7. The Black Codes <ul><li>A series of laws passed by Southern states to define freedman's rights and responsibilities, considered by many Northerners as just another form of slavery . </li></ul>Selling a Freeman to Pay His Fine at Monticello, Florida,&quot;
  8. 8. Reconstruction: Was it achieved? <ul><li>This elaborate allegory with religious overtones embodies the lofty ideals associated with the early years of Reconstruction. The United States, depicted as a colossal pavillion, is literally being reconstructed as the old columns of slavery are replaced with Justice, Liberty, and Education </li></ul>
  9. 9. Citation Page NARA/ The National Archives Experience. Retrieved August 2, 2007, from www.archives.gov Web site: http://www.archives.gov/national-archives-experience/charters/constitution_zoom_1.html (2007). Retrieved August 2, 2007, Web site: http://multimedialearning.org/images/newcovers/reconstruction.jpg Retrieved August 2, 2007, from Welcome to CUNY.EDU-The City University of New York Web site: http://www1.cuny.edu/portal_ur/content/voting_cal/photos/reconstruction_01.jpg (November 22, 2006). Retrieved August 2, 2007, from www.wikipedia.org Web site: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Image:Free-bur.jpg http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Image:Free-bur.jpg (2006). Wikimedia.org/wikipedia. Retrieved August 2, 2007, from wikimedia.org Web site: http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/en/9/9d/%7EKKK.JPG Mintz, S. (2007). Digital History . Retrieved (August 2, 2007) from http://www.digitalhistory.uh.edu http://www.digitalhistory.uh.edu/reconstruction/credits.html

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