slide1 l.
Download
Skip this Video
Loading SlideShow in 5 Seconds..
Compromise and Conflict in the early 19 th century (early 1800s) PowerPoint Presentation
Download Presentation
Compromise and Conflict in the early 19 th century (early 1800s)

Loading in 2 Seconds...

play fullscreen
1 / 73

Compromise and Conflict in the early 19 th century (early 1800s) - PowerPoint PPT Presentation


  • 637 Views
  • Uploaded on

Compromise and Conflict in the early 19 th century (early 1800s). What compromise drew an east-west line through Louisiana Purchase, with slavery prohibited above the line and allowed below?. What compromise drew an east-west line

loader
I am the owner, or an agent authorized to act on behalf of the owner, of the copyrighted work described.
capcha
Download Presentation

PowerPoint Slideshow about 'Compromise and Conflict in the early 19 th century (early 1800s)' - Roberta


An Image/Link below is provided (as is) to download presentation

Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.


- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
Presentation Transcript
slide1

Compromise and Conflict in the

early 19th century (early 1800s)

slide2

What compromise drew an east-west line

through Louisiana Purchase, with slavery prohibited above the line and allowed below?

slide3

What compromise drew an east-west line

through Louisiana Purchase, with slavery prohibited above the line and allowed below?

Missouri Compromise (1820)

slide4

What was the only state above the

36 30 line that allowed slavery?

slide5

What was the only state above the

36 30 line that allowed slavery?

Missouri (MO)

slide6

What was the compromise that allowed

California to enter as a free state, while the new

Southwestern territories acquired from Mexico would

decide on their own (popular sovereignty)?

slide7

What was the compromise that allowed

California to enter as a free state, while the new

Southwestern territories acquired from Mexico would

decide on their own (popular sovereignty)?

Compromise of 1850

slide8

What required slaves who escaped to free states

to be forcibly returned to their owners in the South?

slide9

What required slaves who escaped to free states

to be forcibly returned to their owners in the South?

Fugitive Slave Law

slide10

What was the result of the

Fugitive Slave Law in the North?

slide11

What was the result of the

Fugitive Slave Law in the North?

Northern abolitionist were Outraged, now

the issue of slavery had come home to them

slide12

What repealed the Missouri Compromise line by

giving people in Kansas and Nebraska the

choice whether to allow slavery in their states

(“popular sovereignty”)

slide13

What repealed the Missouri Compromise line by

giving people in Kansas and Nebraska the

choice whether to allow slavery in their states

(“popular sovereignty”)

Kansas-Nebraska Act (1854)

slide15

What were 2 results of the Kansas-Nebraska Act?

Birth of Republican Party (1854)-

created to oppose the spread of slavery.

“Bleeding Kansas” (1856)-

Bloody fighting in Kansas as pro- and anti-slavery

forces battled each other. Example: John Brown, radical

abolitionist who went to Kansas to stop the spread of slavery

slide16

What Supreme Court decision established that slaves

were property not citizens and that living in free state

did not make you free?

slide17

What Supreme Court decision established that slaves

were property not citizens and that living in free state

did not make you free?

Dred Scott decision

slide18

Who were the people

in the North who wanted

to end slavery?

slide19

Who were the people

in the North who wanted

to end slavery?

Abolitionist

(Hint: See word

“abolish,” meaning

to get rid of,

in abolitionist)

slide20

Why were many

Northerners Abolitionist?

slide21

Why were many

Northerners Abolitionist?

Many were New England

religious leaders who

saw slavery as a violation

of Christian principles

slide22

Who was the Abolitionist leader who published

the anti-slavery newspaper,

The Liberator?

slide23

Who was the Abolitionist leader who published

the anti-slavery newspaper,

The Liberator?

William Lloyd Garrison

slide24

Who was a former slave

who escaped to become the

most prominent black

Abolitionist?

slide25

Who was a former slave

who escaped to become the

most prominent black

Abolitionist?

Frederick Douglas

slide26

Who was the wife of a

New England clergyman

and wrote the anti-slavery book,

Uncle Tom’s Cabin?

slide27

Who was the wife of a

New England clergyman

and wrote the anti-slavery book,

Uncle Tom’s Cabin?

Harriet Beecher Stowe

slide28

What is the result of

Harriet Beecher Stowe’s,

Uncle Tom’s Cabin?

slide29

What is the result of

Harriet Beecher Stowe’s,

Uncle Tom’s Cabin?

Inflamed Northern Abolitionist

sentiment and frightened

Southerners who did not

want to end slavery

slide30

What increased fears in Virginia and led to harsh

laws in the South against fugitive slaves?

slide31

What increased fears in Virginia and led to harsh

laws in the South against fugitive slaves?

Slave revolts,

in Virginia led by Nat Turner and Gabriel Prosser

slide32

What happened to Southerners

who favored Abolition?

slide33

What happened to Southerners

who favored Abolition?

Intimidated into silence

slide34

What movement grew at

the same time as the

Abolitionist movement?

slide35

What movement grew at

the same time as the

Abolitionist movement?

Women’s rights

slide36

Who were the women

who became involved

in women’s suffrage (voting)

before the Civil War?

slide37

Who were the women

who became involved

in women’s suffrage (voting)

before the Civil War?

Susan B. Anthony

Elizabeth Cady Stanton

slide38

What was the declaration that

argued for women’s suffrage

and pulled from the

Declaration of Independence

in declaring, “all men and

women are equal.”

slide39

What was the declaration that

argued for women’s suffrage

and pulled from the

Declaration of Independence

in declaring, “all men and

women are equal.”

Seneca Falls Declaration

slide40

Who debated for a U.S. Senate in Illinois (1858) and

exposed the issue of slavery dividing the nations?

vs.

slide41

Who debated for a U.S. Senate in Illinois (1858) and

exposed the issue of slavery dividing the nations?

vs.

Abraham Lincoln (Republican)

Stephen Douglas

(Democrat)

slide42

What was the difference between Lincoln’s and

Douglas’ view of slavery?

vs.

Abraham Lincoln (Republican)

Stephen Douglas

(Democrat)

slide43

What was the difference between Lincoln’s and

Douglas’ view of slavery?

vs.

Abraham Lincoln (Republican)

opposes spread of slavery

(“House divided against

itself cannot stand”)

Stephen Douglas

(Democrat)

“popular sovereignty”

(people decide, voting)

slide44

The Lincoln-Douglas debates were viewed as a

deciding factor in the election of 1860.

Who was likely to support Lincoln?

slide45

Election of Abraham Lincoln (1860)- elected by northern

states. Against spread of slavery but promised not to

interfere with slavery where it already existed.

slide46

South Carolina seceded from Union

followed by other Southern states:

Election of Lincoln is “trigger” that results in secession of

lower southern states- feared Lincoln would try to abolish

slavery.