This angered the colonist since many died fighting for that land. The Crown created this line to prevent further fighting with between the Indians and the English settlers. The colonist took this as another sign that the crown cared more about the Indians than the colonist. A small group of colonist saw this and acted in anger. They became known as the Paxton Boys, unprovoked, they raided a small Christian Indian village and killed about half a dozen Indians.
The Puritan Dilemma In the earlier American years, there was the existences of a great deal of politically and religious turmoil in England. There was the desire of escaping and going to places where they are free to congregate by their philosophies in which they have faith. John Winthrop saw America as a country in which they could not have any interference from the government. Winthrop sees America as a paradise and a place for religious freedom. Winthrop believes that the church in England is corrupt and requires purification to become more pleasant to God.
In 1588, the English defeated the Spanish Armada which allowed them to colonize in the North America. While they were in North America the English tried to establish two joint-stock companies, Virginia and Massachusetts. Three colonial regions were established in doing so; New England, Middle Colonies, and Southern Colonies. Due to their geography, economy, and religion led the two colonies, New England and Southern Colony, to become very diverse from one another. New England Colonies and the Southern Colonies developed into two diverse regions because of their differences in geography.
According to Lienbmann (2012) natives attributed the revolt to “Satan”, credit of planning and making it happen is given to Po’pay and many of the leaders and planners of the rebellion who were ‘half-breeds’, like the mestizos and coyotes, and indios ladinos (p. 55). Because some tribes were strongly dominated by the Spanish and fear, these revolt leaders made promises of protection to the tribes and sometimes threatened and forced tribes to adhere to the rebellion. Once the had enough Native warriors to fight the Spanish, they attacked by surprise before the Spaniards had time to prepare for the attack. The Pueblo Indians who began were at north of Santa Fe, followed that same day by the others surrounding the capital. The revolt lasted over ten days.
In the mid-1600s, the New England Puritans had a vision: they were to create the perfect Christian church and settlement, one that was made according to their interpretation of the original church Jesus had visualized. They were a very religious group and wanted to build a place of refuge for themselves. Unlike the colonist of the Chesapeake Bay colonies, they did not immigrate to make a fortune. The main reason the Puritans traveled to America was because they wanted to build a “City Upon a Hill”, since they were persecuted in England for their beliefs. From the 1630s to the 1660s, the Puritan’s beliefs greatly influenced the political, economical, and social development of the New England colonies.
The New World started off with approximately 104 settlers, all of whom were men, in search of gold and exploitable natural resources in hopes of catching up to the Spanish empire decades prior. The unfortunate settlers did not find gold but were able to establish the first permanent English settlement of Jamestown. The early people of Jamestown came to settle for gold and glory. This self-serving drive jeopardized the settlement; John Smith stated that the men of the settlement “would rather starve than work.” In comparison, John Winthrop, governor of the Massachusetts Bay Colony, stated in another famous work that Puritan community life should be seen as “a City upon a Hill.” In a later work, Winthrop describes how the people can live freely as long as they, the individual, lived in “subjection to authority” that would coincide with the idea of a model city previously described. His sermon distinguishes two types of liberties — natural and civil liberties — that would contrast the monetary liberties that John Smith’s men sought after.
Shaffer 1 Aaron Shaffer Ms. Gillam English 1 24, March 2016 Religious beliefs of the Elizabethan Era This paper will introduce you into the religion and struggles of the Elizabethan Era. The main two religions in the Elizabethan Era is Catholic and Protestants. Catholics were more favored because it's the main religion in England at the time. German Martin Luther wanted a new religion so he decided to make up protestant. He wanted a religion that's for everyone and not just one for people who lived in England and people ended up liking his idea.
The Middle Colonies, on the other hand, were ruled by British monarchs until Pennsylvania is built. People could vote and form part of the office but they had to be Christians in order to do so. Gratefully, taxes were not enforced as much. When Penn is in charge, he develops a colonial council made of tax-paying landowners. These would create laws and take over the government, the idea of veto is presented.
“Sell a country! Why not sell the air, the clouds, and the great sea, as well as the earth? Did not the Great Spirit make them all for the use of his children?” This quote describes when the colonies wanted to kill the American Indians that settled in part of America so they could expand east from west and colonize. Tecumseh says this because the great spirit didn’t make the country of united states for the Indian Americans, both elderly and infants to be killed and taken away from their homes. This quote is one of Tecumseh's most famous quotes.
Abominable action are executed by Scar, he murdered his own brother and king to seize his position as king; he also tried to murder his nephew Simba, the heir to the throne but failed and told him to run away. As a result, he became the king ruling the kingdom in with a lack of consciousness and ruthlessly s. Scar believed he was entitled to perform as he pleased; his behaviour was no longer the surviving behaviour to seize the position of king. There was a food and water shortage but he responded he would rather prefer death to come along to all of them in order to stay as king, in power of the whole kingdom. His main focus in life was being king and is above every other animal in the hierarchy and he behaved as he was not even concerned about his death but only his legitimate
2. Describe the similarities and differences between English Colonies established in the late 1600s (p.82-83) 4 restoration colonies, proprietorships, were granted by King Charles II: New York, Pennsylvania, New Jersey, and Carolina All colonies had the idea of restoring monarchy Proprietors ruled the colonies as they wanted with the consideration of the English law Most colonies followed the Church of England’s teaching while Pennsylvania reflected on the Quaker belief Quakers believed in “inner light” and gender equality in both religion and politics This made Pennsylvania as the most democratic and open colony among them 3. Explain the Navigation Act and how it impacted the colonies (p.84-85) Navigation Act limited trade with other countries
The Puritans in the 1600s had a very important influence in the development of the New England colonies through the 1660s their ideas, values; political, economic and social development would have a lasting effect on the region. The values of the Puritans were greatly rooted in the idea that man was evil and that God alone would save us. By creating this town upon the hill God will reward them for their efforts for trying to reform the Anglican Church. Politically the Puritans were a semi-theocracy that would only allow those who were part of the church to vote. Economically they brought a lasting effect based on their hard work ethic.
While the first-generation Puritans believed this, their offspring who knew nothing of the religious hardship back home would rather have personal indulgences, which puts strain on the Errand. Adding on to that, the idea of being a collective group changed into the Puritans becoming more focused on defining themselves away from the Church as seen with King Phillip’s War. The war represents a change with the second and third generation Puritans who needed new, secular, enemies to define them as told by Marone when he says “The Puritans groped back to the tried and true-they found terrible new enemies to define them” (Marone 33). The Puritans defining themselves through fighting the Natives in King Phillip’s war, totally undermines the Puritans’ original enemy of being eternally damned. Furthermore, the Puritan Dilemma of the conflict of old vs new impacted the Puritans’ view of nature, as seen with the Salem Witch Trials and how God was punishing them for straying from the Errand.
The Sons of Liberty club sprang up to oppose the tax, so they burned the stamps and drove out all the stamp collectors. The Boston Sons of Liberty, headed by Sam Adams, was one of the most uncontrollable patriots in the country. Townshend Acts: •Named after the Chancellor Charles Townshend became the birth of six new laws. The motivation for these acts was to use the money to pay the salaries of governors and judges so that they would stay loyal to Great Britain. Mainly so that the governors and judges would punish the province of New York for failing to obey the Quartering Act.
Which was founded by people of the colony of Virginia. The House of Burgesses grew by the Mayflower Compact of 1620. Which states “…combine our selves together into a civil body politic, for our better ordering and preservation and furtherance of the ends aforesaid;…” the mayflower compact gave a broader meaning of self- government and constitution because that is what is was written for. The mayflower compact was the character of government found in the New England colonies. Adult males only contracted the mayflower compact because they were the ones that were picked to go on the trip and got to take their families, if they had any, along with them.