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History by Mind Map: History

1. Chapter 4: Independence

1.1. Section 1: The Seeds of Unrest

1.1.1. Governing the New Territories

1.1.1.1. American Indian Resistance

1.1.1.2. The Proclamation of 1763

1.1.2. Financing The Empire

1.1.3. Colonial Protests

1.1.3.1. A call to action

1.1.3.2. Repel of the Stamp Act

1.1.4. Townshend Act

1.1.4.1. Colonial Opposition

1.1.4.2. Boston Massacre

1.2. Section 2: The Shot Heard Round The World

1.2.1. Continuing Unrest

1.2.1.1. The Tea Act of 1773

1.2.1.2. The Intolerable Acts of 1774

1.2.2. The Revolutionary War Begins

1.2.2.1. Lexington and Concord

1.2.2.2. The Second Continental Congress

1.2.2.3. The Battle of Boston

1.3. Section 3: Independence Declared

1.3.1. Reasons for Independence

1.3.2. The Declaration of Independence

1.3.3. Reactions to Independence

1.3.4. Fighting the War

1.3.5. Those Who Served

1.3.5.1. Continentals and Redcoats

1.3.5.2. African Americans and American Indians

1.3.5.3. Women

1.4. Section 4: An American Victory

1.4.1. The War Heats Up

1.4.1.1. The Battle of Trenton

1.4.1.2. British Disaster as Sartoga

1.4.1.3. European Power Provide Aid

1.4.2. Fighting in the West and South

2. Chapter 3: The English Colonies

2.1. Section 1: The New England Colonies

2.1.1. The Pilgrims

2.1.1.1. The Pilgrim Faith

2.1.1.2. Plymouth Colony

2.1.1.3. The Great Migration

2.1.2. Massachusetts Bay Colony

2.1.3. New England Life

2.1.3.1. Women and Famillies

2.1.3.2. Comerce

2.1.4. Conflicts in the Colony

2.1.4.1. Religious Dessent

2.1.4.2. Challenging Authority

2.1.4.3. The Salem Wichcraft Trial

2.2. Section 2: The Southern Colonies and Slavery

2.2.1. Settling the Chesapeak

2.2.2. Chesapeake Society

2.2.2.1. Popultaion

2.2.2.2. A Rural Society

2.2.3. Bacon's Rebellion

2.2.4. Slavery

2.2.4.1. The Slave Trade

2.2.4.2. The Experience of Slavery

2.2.4.3. Reactions to Slavery

2.3. Section 3: The Colonies During the Restoration

2.3.1. The Carolinas

2.3.2. New York and New Jersey

2.3.3. Colonial Experiments

2.3.3.1. Pennsylvania and Delware

2.3.3.2. Georgia

2.3.4. Trade

2.3.5. James II and the Glorious Revolution

2.3.6. The Great Awakening

2.4. Section 4: Struggle for Land

2.4.1. The French in North America

2.4.2. Cultures Clash

2.4.2.1. The Fur Trade

2.4.2.2. Conflicts Over Land

2.4.2.3. War in New England

2.4.2.4. The Iroguois League

2.4.3. The French Indian War

2.4.3.1. Competition for the Ohio Valley

2.4.3.2. British Victories

2.4.3.3. The Spoils of War

3. Chapter 5:From Confederation to Federal Union

3.1. Section 1: The Articles of Confederation

3.1.1. Republican Ideals and the StateConstitution

3.1.2. Republicanism and Women

3.1.2.1. Republican Motherhood

3.1.2.2. New Opportunities for Education

3.1.3. A Plan for Confederation

3.1.3.1. Adoption of the Articles

3.1.3.2. The Problem of Land

3.1.4. Weaknesses in the Confederation

3.1.5. Shays's Rebellion

3.2. Section 2: Drafting and Ratifying the Constitution

3.2.1. The Call to Philadelphia

3.2.2. Federal Power Versus States' Rights

3.2.3. Compromise at teh Convention

3.2.3.1. The Three Fifth Compromise

3.2.3.2. Compromise over Commerce

3.2.3.3. Completing the Constitution

3.2.4. The Federalist and Antifederalist

3.2.4.1. Support for Ratification

3.2.5. The Ratificatio Struggle

3.3. Section 3: The Constitution a Living Document

3.3.1. Federalism

3.3.1.1. Delegated, Reserved, and Concurrent Powers

3.3.1.2. National Supermacy

3.3.2. Seperation of Powers

3.3.2.1. The Executive and Legislative Branchs

3.3.2.2. The Judicial Branch

3.3.2.3. Critics of the System

3.3.3. Flexibility and Change

4. Chapter 6: A Strong Start for the Nation

4.1. Section 1: A Federal Government Is Established

4.1.1. The First President

4.1.2. Restoring the Nation's Credit

4.1.2.1. The Secertary of the Treasury

4.1.2.2. Hamilton's Proposals

4.1.3. Hamilton's Bank Proposal

4.1.4. Domestic Difficlties

4.1.4.1. The Whiskey Rebellion

4.1.4.2. Cinflict on the Frontier

4.2. Section 2: Dealing with a Dangerous World

4.2.1. The French Revolution

4.2.1.1. The Course of the Revolution

4.2.1.2. American and French Revolution

4.2.1.3. Citizen Genet

4.2.2. Negotiating Peace

4.2.2.1. Jay's Treaty

4.2.2.2. Pinckney's Treaty

4.2.3. The Election of 1796

4.2.3.1. The Rise of Political Parties

4.2.3.2. Federalists Versus Republicans

4.2.4. Foreign and DomesticConflicts