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1451 - 1620. Michael Kling Prd.3. Christopher Columbus. Date: 1451-1506 Set sail on behalf of Spain with 3 ships the Niña, the Pinta, and his flagship, the Santa María Originally, he sailed west across the Atlantic Ocean to find a water route to Asia

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michael kling prd 3

Michael Kling Prd.3

Christopher Columbus

slide3
Date: 1451-1506
  • Set sail on behalf of Spain with 3 ships the Niña, the Pinta, and his flagship, the Santa María
  • Originally, he sailed west across the Atlantic Ocean to find a water route to Asia
  • Columbus was convinced that he had found the waterway that he sought and that the Americas were actually an extension of China
  • Returned from his expedition with gold, encouraging future exploration
slide5
Italian member of a Portuguese expedition
  • Explored South America
  • Discovery suggested that the expedition had found a "New World"
  • After an account of Vespucci's 1497 expedition was published, a cartographer mistakenly thought that Vespucci had led the expedition and had landed in the New World before Christopher Columbus; the cartographer named the continent America
slide7
Date: 1493
  • Created a Papal Line of Demarcration, which divided the New World: east of the line for Portugal and west of its for Spain
  • Later, the Papal Line affected colonization in Africa and Asia
slide9
Date: 1400s and 1500s
  • Spain’s tightly controlled empire in the New World
  • To deal with labor shortages, the Spaniards developed a system of large manors (encomiendas) using Native American slaves under conquistadors
  • With the death of Native American slaves, Spaniards Begin importing African slaves to supply their labor needs
slide11
Date 1500s-1700s
  • Prevailing economic philosophy of the 1600s that held that colonies existed to serve the mother country
  • Founded on the belief that the world’s wealth was sharply limited and, therefore, one nation’s gain was another nation’s loss
  • Each nation’s trade goal was to export more that it imported in a favorable balance of trade; the difference would be made up in their possession of gold and silver, which would make the nation strong both economically and militarily
  • Mercantilists believed economic activity should be regulated by the government
slide13
Date 1532-1603
  • Protestant Successors to Queen Mary (England)
  • Popular leader and the first woman to successfully hold the throne
  • Invested in English Raids on Spanish New World colonies
  • Brought on a war response from Spain in the form of the Spanish Armada
  • Established Protestantism in England and encouraged English business
slide15
Date: 1588
  • Fleet assembled by King Phillip II of Spain to invade England
  • The Armada was defeated by the skill of British military leaders and by rough seas during the assault
  • England’s victory over Spanish forces established England as an emerging sea power
  • Defeat helped bring about the decline of the Spanish empire
slide17
In the charter colony, colonists were essentially members of a corporation and, based on an agreed-upon charter, electors among the colonists would control the government
  • A royal colony had a governor selected by England’s king; he would serve in the leadership role and choose additional, lesser options
  • Propriety Colonies were owned by an individual with direct responsibility to the king; the proprietor selected a governor, who served as the authority figure for the property
slide19
Date: 1500s and 1600s
  • Movement by those who wished to reform the Church of England to be more in line with their ideology
  • Puritans were Calvinist in their religious beliefs; they believed in predestination and in the authority of scripture over papal authority
  • Though King Henry VIII had set out to separate from papal authority in favor of his own Church of England, many Roman Catholic traditions and practices remained
  • Puritans rejected these Roman Catholic holdovers because of their Calvinist ideology; they sought to make the English Church “pure”
  • Puritanism would echo throughout American culture in the ideas of self-reliance, moral fortitude, and an emphasis on intellectualism
slide21
Date: 1500s and 16002
  • The joint-stock company that ran the colonies in Fort Orange and in New Amsterdam, which later became New York
  • Carried on profitable fur trade with the Native American Iroquois
  • Instituted the patroon system, in which large estates were given to wealthy men who transported at least fifty families to New Amsterdam to tend the land; few took the opportunity
slide23
Date: 1587
  • Selected Roanoke Island as a site for the first English settlement
  • Returned to England to secure additional supplies; on his return he found the colony deserted; it is not known what became of the Roanoke settlers
  • After the failed at Roanoke, Raleigh abandoned his attempts to colonize Virginia
  • Held back by a lack of financial resources and the war with Spain, English interest in American colonization was submerged for fifteen years
slide25
Date: 1598
  • French Protestants (Huguenots) went to the New World to freely practice their religion; they formed a colony; they formed a colony near modern-day St. Augustine, Florida
  • Spain, which oversaw Florida, reacted violently to the Huguenots because they were trespassers and because they were viewed as heretics by the Catholic church
  • Spain sent a force to the settlement and massacred the fort’s inhabitants
  • The settlement at St. Augustine, Florida, is considered to be the first permanent European settlement in what would become the United States
slide27
Date: 1600s
  • Charter Colonies were associations that sought trade, exploration, and colonization overseas
  • Jamestown (1607) was the first charter colony
  • “Starving Time” describes a period in the 1600s during which many colonists died and others considered returning to England
slide29
Date: Established 1607
  • James I granted charters for charter colonies in the New World
  • In 1607, the Virginia Company of London settled Jamestown, the first permanent English settlement
  • Swampy location led to disease and contaminated water sources
  • Despite location and hostile relations with Native Americans, John Smith’s harsh, charismatic leadership of the colony kept it from collapsing
  • In 1619, African slaves arrived at Jamestown, becoming the first group of slaves to reach a British settlement
slide31
Date: 1600’s
  • Poor workers, convicted criminals, and debtors received immigration passage and fees in return for a number of years of labor on behalf of a planter or company
  • Servants entered into their contracts voluntarily and kept some legal rights
  • However, servants had litte control over the conditions of their work and living arrangements; system led to harsh and brutal treatment
slide33
Date: 1585-1622
  • English colonist in Jamestown, Virginia
  • Married Pocahontas
  • Created process for curing tobacco, ensuring economic success for Jamestown
slide35
Date: 1916
  • Representative assembly in Virginia
  • Election to a seat was limited to voting members of the carter colony, which was all free men; later rules that required a man to own at least fifty acres of land to vote
  • First representative house in America
  • Instituted private ownership of land; maintained rights of colonists
slide37
Date: 1600s
  • Wealthy and socially prominent families in Virginia who by 1776 had been in America for four to five generations
  • Included the Lees, Carters, and Fitzhughs
slide39
Date: Introduced in 1618
  • System used by the Virginia Company to attract colonists; it promised them parcels of land (roughly fifty acres) to emigrate to America
  • Also gave nearly fifty acres for each servent that a colonist bought, allowing the wealthy to obtain large tracts of land
slide41
Separatists were Puritans who believed the Church of England was beyond saving, and felt that they must separate from it
  • One group of Separatists suffering government harassment fled to Holland, then to America
  • Members of this group traveled on the Mayflower, they became known as the Pilgrims, a term used for voyagers seeking to fulfill a religious mission
  • The Mayflower set sail from Plymouth, England, in September 1620 and landed in Provincetown Harbor, settling in what became Plymouth, Massachusetts
  • Before landing in the New World, the Pilgrims formed the Mayflower Compact, which provided for a government guided by the majority
  • William Bradford (1590-1657) served as Plymouth Colony’s first governors
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