The New Republic, 1783-1830
Marshall Cavendish, 2005 - 116 Seiten
Describes events and beliefs from the early history of the United States, including the Monroe Doctrine, antislavery crusades, and the invention of the cotton gin, and provides primary sources from the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries.
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I Forming a JIew Government i
Chapter z I Presidents and Parties
I African Americans and Slavery
I Arts and Sciences
The Age of New Possibilities
African Americans Alexander Hamilton Amer Ameri antislavery attack became become Beecher Benjamin Franklin Benjamin Rush boat born Boston Britain British Bumppo called Captain central government character chief citizens colonies Constitutional Convention country's David Walker democracy early editor elected electoral Eli Whitney England Erie Canal fame fear federal government Federalists Frances Trollope freedom French frigate George Washington historians independence Indian invention James Madison James Monroe John Adams John Jay John Malvin labor Larcom legislature letter Lewis liberty Lowell girls ment Mercy Otis Warren Monroe Doctrine Moses Roper museum named nations of America natural North Ohio opinion party patriotic Peale Philadelphia pirates Pocahontas political primary source published quoted republic Republicans Revolution River slavery slaves South speech Suhject continued territory things Think Thomas Jefferson tion trade Treaty trie U.S. ships United University Press vice president Virginia votes William Bartram woman women York young