Jamestown and Plymouth were the first two successful English on the north side. In this essay will be talking about Jamestown and Plymouth, the ones that made history. That’s why we are talking about them right now or any day. Jamestown was established in 1607 and Plymouth in 1620. These two colonies were different, yet had a number striking similarities in government's, reasons for settlements, and differing economic activities.
Comparing and contrasting Jamestown and New England. Ever notice how different things are throughout history? Some include the U.S.As differences of opinion from England which lead to the American Revolution. Jamestown and the New England colonist are also a set of difference as to why they came to America, how they interacted with the natives, and where they landed and how it affected how they lived. Although there are some similarities, there were more differences than similarities because the area was different where each of them landed.
John smith and William Bradford went to Virginia for different reasons,for example john smith went to virginia for money to find gold and crops. While William Bradford went for religious reasons. Jamestown and Plymouth have some things in common , but they also have differences as well . For example Jamestown was more caring for making money and getting rich more than anything else. Plymouth is a different type of town who cares for their people.
Within the 13 colonies, it is relatively easy to see where the similarities and differences lie between each of the three regions. While each of the colonies, specifically referring to those of the North and South, did receive a charter to make their voyage and settlement in America, they did have varying motivations as to why they wished to make a new start. Beginning with the Southern colonies, the settlers of this area had one particular goal: unimaginable wealth. While their initial hope of stumbling upon riches never did occur, the rapid production of tobacco granted many of the settlers the wealth they desired. The economic possibilities of the Americas were also attractive to the Dutch, who settled in the middle region of the country,
New England and the Middle Colonies are 2 Colonies that are total opposites from each other, but do have some similarities. New England had no religious freedom because if you were not puritan then you could not live there. On the other hand, the Middle Colonies did have religious freedom, you could be a Quaker, Lutheran, Jewish, Catholic or French and a lot more as well. New England and the Middle Colonies share some similarities based on religion and other things as well. Some similarities were that the church was an important part of both New England and Middle Colonies towns.
New England and Chesapeake Settlements Some may think that both the New England and Chesapeake regions were alike, since they were settled by the English. However, they would be wrong as the two regions settled here with different motives. The Jamestown colony was led by John Smith, while the Mass Bay colony was led by John Cotton and John Winthrop.
In the 17th century England, sent ships to North America to try and colonize North America. There were three regions of colonies set up in the England colonies. There were the New England Colonies, the Middle Colonies and the Southern Colonies. Each region was different in many ways. Settlers brought their values with them, and their personal reasons for coming over to North America.
On May 14, 1607, Jamestown was established and would become the first ever permanent English establishment in North America and thirteen years since then they would later establish Plymouth plantation. Between both Plymouth plantation and Jamestown which one of the where better? They had their similarities with each other and they also had their differences with each other. People may ask which was superior Jamestown or Plymouth plantation you would get different responses, but these reasons will show audience which one is the superior of the two. How were the both of them similar and how were they different?
The New England, middle, Chesapeake, and southern colonies were all colonies located in North America. For this reason many people thought that the colonies were all the same and should be viewed as a single society. This is not the case at all; they were as different as day and night and showed minimal signs of similarity. A society is people in general thought of as living together in organized communities with shared laws, traditions, and values.
After explorers discovered the continent of North America in 1492, many European countries sought to build colonies on this landmass in order to acquire more resources. Many groups also saw this continent as a place to escape oppression and was a chance to produce a new society rather than just reform the old society. Many attempted to form utopian societies in the New World, settlements that planned to create a perfect society free from corruption and strife and promoted peace and freedom. Many of the British colonies in North America were created by people who saw the New World as an opportunity to form ideal settlements that would embody the principles of justice and harmony. Unfortunately, many of these ideas could not survive long as a
Jamestown From the very beginning Jamestown was not an easy colony to be apart of, some of the hardships they happened to face were unimaginable. The colonist’s dealt with many things such as, “disease, famine, and continuing attacks of the neighboring Algonquians took a tremendous toll on the population”(5). During the first years of Jamestown being established they were fighting everyday to stay alive. With minimal food sources the colonists were weak and very susceptible to disease. They also were at constant battle with Native Americans who were also living on the land around the colony.
The New England and Southern Colonies had many of the same purposes for establishing colonies, what separated them is the land in which they settled and their specific backgrounds. Both the Southern and the New England Colonies were established by the king, or were indirectly controlled by the king, in order for the king to gain money, which the colonists didn’t like although there were often indirectly rules by the king, which was better than living in England. Georgia, a southern colony, was established in order to relieve colonists of their debt to the king, and the New England colonies were established for religious freedom. Both the Southern and the New England Colonies were early democracies; in Virginia there was the House of Burgesses, and in Connecticut there was the Fundamental Orders of Connecticut. The colonists were tired of a monarchy and were ready for democracy and freedom.