New England, Middle, and the Southern colonies were alike in many ways. New England, Middle, and the Southern colonies were also different in a number of ways. To begin, New England's economy was powered mostly by manufacturing factories. New England colonies did not believe in slavery so the social standing were not the same. New England had a stronger economy.
The New England, Middle, and Southern colonies were mostly made up the same ethnic groups, but they differed in their major religions. The orignal colonists in American were English, but over time people from France, Germany, and Holland began to settle there as well. Even so, Englishmen were still the majority of the colonies, so their social stucture was similar throughout America. Along with having different religions, the colonies also had different levels of religious freedom. The New England colonies were chiefly Puritan with little to no religious freedom.
The English settlements in New England, The Middle, and The Southern colonies of North America varied immensely. From the time the colonists arrived to North America and began colonizing up until the end of some colonies each colony was different in their own ways. Northern, Middle, and Southern colonies each had their own demographic issues, economic challenges, and religious variations that made them stand apart from one another. In New England the colonies consisted of Massachusetts, Rhode Island, Connecticut, and New Hampshire.
The New England colonies were first founded in the last 16th to 17th century as a sanctuary for differing religious groups. New England was made up of the Massachusetts, Rhode Island, Connecticut, and New Hampshire. New Hampshire, however, was formed for economic reasons instead of religious ones. The Chesapeake region, which is made up of the colonies of Maryland and Virginia, was founded by the British colonies for the purpose of farming. However, by the 1700’s, despite both being settled by Englishmen, New England and the Chesapeake region had developed differently.
Although all the colonists all came from England, the community development, purpose, and societal make-up caused a distinct difference between two distinct societies in New England and the Chesapeake region. The distinctions were obvious, whether it be the volume of religious drive, the need or lack of community, families versus single settlers, the decision on minimal wage, whether or not articles of agreements were drawn for and titles as well as other social matters were drawn, as well as where loyalties lay in leaders. New England was, overall, more religious than the Chesapeake region. Settlers in New England were searching relief for religious persecution in Europe. Puritans, Quakers, and Catholics were coming in droves to America searching for an opportunity to have religious freedom.
Early American colonies were the base of what it is now known the United States of America. Although almost all of the colonies were from the same time period each colony differed from each other. Some of the colonies differed by their economic system and also by their way of running their colony, their government. Also, the colonies differed from their culture and their way they lived. In addition, the New England and the Chesapeake colonies were not the exception they also differed from each other.
The Chesapeake and New England regions settled in the new world with different economic and religious beliefs, which led to different traditions and interests. These things that I stated led up to two separate societies, though both regions were mostly settled by the English. The Chesapeake part of the land was filled with men in search of property, and economic opportunity. The New England part of the land had families who had ventured into the new world to find a place to practice their religions that were forbidden in England. Mostly, the Chesapeake men spent their time trying to earn a living off selling tobacco, planting on their farms or plantations, or searching for gold.
By the mid seventeenth century, England had secured its claim to several west indian islands. The colonies continued to develop between 1607 and 1754. In the Southern Colonies, religion was a big factor in the development of this colonial region because it impacted the political developments, affected the social developments, and lastly the religion sometimes varied with the development of the New England Colonies. Colonists in the southern territory were a mixture of religions including Baptist and Anglicans. The Southern Colonies consisted of Virginia, Maryland, North Carolina, South Carolina, and Georgia.
Religion in the Southern colonies wasn’t as big of a deal like it was in the Middle, and Northern colonies. The main religion in the south was, Anglican. The economy in the south was like no other. The South has warm weather and a good amount of rainfall. The two main crops included: tobacco and rice.
APUSH SAQ 1.) The reason that this confederacy was established was to maintain and keep important traditions alive in these 5 later 6 tribes in the state of what is now present day New York. Some of the goals of this confederacy were to, improve trade, strengthen alliances with neighboring tribes against foreign nations, share agricultural techniques, capture land, and improve trade. In terms of how successful they were, overtime some tribes established alliances with European nations causing tension among the confederacy, however this confederacy did improve the alliances between these tribes. Overall in terms of land, they weren’t really successful as we can see now in present day U.S.A 2.)