Created Equal: A Social and Political History of the United States, Volume I (to 1877) / Edition 2

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More About This Textbook

Overview

Want to save time and improve results?

MyHistoryLab is a fun, interactive online resource that gives you everything you need to ace this history course–all in one easy-to-use Web site. Log onto www.MyHistoryLab.com and find a wealth of activities, practice exams & tests, interactive maps, and much more!

Find answers to your concerns…
I’m confused about what primary sources are!
My professor assigned Sinclair’s,The Jungle. That’s $15 I don’t have!
I’d like to get more out of the textbook I’m using.
I’m struggling with this course, but I can’t afford the study guide.

If this text did not come with a MyHistoryLab access code, visit www.myhistorylab.com to purchase a subscription.

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780321429810
  • Publisher: Longman
  • Publication date: 2/20/2007
  • Series: MyHistoryLab Series
  • Edition description: Brief Edition
  • Edition number: 2
  • Pages: 464
  • Product dimensions: 8.50 (w) x 10.84 (h) x 0.63 (d)

Table of Contents

Each chapter ends with "Conclusion," "Sites to Visit," and "For Further Reading."

I. NORTH AMERICAN FOUNDERS.

1. First Founders.

Ancient America.

A Thousand Years of Change: 500 to 1500.

Linking the Continents.

Spain Enters the Americas.

The Protestant Reformation Plays Out in America.

Interpreting History: “These Gods That We Worship Give Us Everything We Need.”

2. European Footholds in North America, 1600-1660.

Spain's Ocean-Spanning Reach.

France and Holland: Overseas Competition for Spain.

English Beginnings on the Atlantic Coast.

The Puritan Experiment.

The Chesapeake Bay Colonies.

Interpreting History: Anne Bradstreet: “The Tenth Muse, Lately Sprung Up in America.”

3. Controlling the Edges of the Continent, 1660-1715.

France and the American Interior.

The Spanish Empire on the Defensive.

England's American Empire Takes Shape.

Bloodshed in the English Colonies: 1670-1690.

Consequences of War and Growth: 1690-1715.

Interpreting History: “Marry or Do Not Marry.”

II. A CENTURY OF COLONIAL EXPANSION TO 1775.

4. African Enslavement: The Terrible Transformation.

The Descent into Race Slavery.

The Growth of Slave Labor Camps.

England Enters the Atlantic Slave Trade.

Survival in a Strange New Land.

The Transformation Completed.

Interpreting History: “Releese Us out of This Cruell Bondegg.”

5. An American Babel, 1713-1763.

New Cultures on the Western Plains.

Britain's Mainland Colonies: A New Abundance of People.

The Varied Economic Landscape.

Matters of Faith: The Great Awakening.

The French Lose a North American Empire.

Interpreting History: “Pastures Can Be Found Almost Everywhere.” Joshua Von Kochertal Recruits Germans to Carolina.

6. The Limits of Imperial Control, 1763-1775.

New Challenges to Spain's Expanded Empire.

New Challenges to Britain's Expanded Empire.

“The Unconquerable Rage of the People.”

A Conspiracy of Corrupt Ministers?

Launching a Revolution.

Interpreting History: “Squeez’d and Oppressed.” A 1768 Petition by 30 Regulators.

III. THE UNFINISHED REVOLUTION, 1775-1803.

7. Revolutionaries at War, 1775-1783.

“Things Are Now Come to That Crisis.”

Declaring Independence.

The Struggle to Win French Support.

Legitimate States, a Respectable Military.

The Long Road to Yorktown.

Interpreting History: “Revoking Those Sacred Trusts Which Are Violated.”

8. New Beginnings: The 1780s

Beating Swords into Plowshares.

Competing for Control of the Mississippi Valley.

Creditors and Debtors.

Drafting a New Constitution.

Ratification and the Bill of Rights.

Interpreting History: Demobilization: “Turned Adrift Like Old Worn-Out Horses.”

9. Revolutionary Legacies, 1789-1803.

Competing Political Visions in the New Nation.

People of Color: New Freedoms, New Struggles.

Continuity and Change in the West.

Shifting Social Identities in the Post-Revolutionary Era.

The Election of 1800: Revolution or Reversal?

Interpreting History: A Sailmaker Discusses “Means for the Preservation of Liberty” on the Fourth of July, 1797.

IV. EXPANDING THE BOUNDARIES OF FREEDOM AND SLAVERY, 1803-1848.

10. Defending and Expanding the New Nation, 1803-1818.

The British Menace.

The War of 1812.

The “Era of Good Feelings”?

The Rise of the Cotton Plantation Economy.

11. Expanding Westward: Society and Politics in the “Age of the Common Man,” 1819-1832.

The Politics Behind Western Expansion.

Federal Authority and Its Opponents.

Real People in the “Age of the Common Man.”

Ties That Bound a Growing Population.

Interpreting History: Jose Agustin de Escudero Describes New Mexico as a Land of Opportunity.

12. Peoples in Motion, 1832-1848.

Mass Migrations.

A Multitude of Voices in the National Political Arena.

Reform Impulses.

The United States Extends Its Reach.

Interpreting History:Senator John C. Calhoun Warns Against Incorporating Mexico into the United States.

V. DISUNION AND REUNION.

13. The Crisis over Slavery, 1848-1860.

Regional Economies and Conflicts.

Individualism vs. Group Identity.

The Paradox of Southern Political Power.

The Deepening Conflict over Slavery.

Interpreting History:Professor Howe on the Subordination of Women.

14. “To Fight to Gain a Country”: The Civil War.

Mobilization for War, 1861-1862.

The Course of War, 1862-1864.

The Other War: African American Struggles for Liberation.

Battle Fronts and Home Fronts in 1863.

The Prolonged Defeat of the Confederacy, 1864-1865.

Interpreting History: A Virginia Slaveholder Objects to the Impressment of Slaves.

15. In the Wake of War: Consolidating a Triumphant Union, 1865-1877.

The Struggle over the South.

Claiming Territory for the Union.

The Republican Vision and Its Limits.

Interpreting History: A Southern Labor Contract.

Appendix.

The Declaration of Independence.

The Articles of Confederation.

The Constitution of the United States of America.

Amendments to the Constitution.

Presidential Elections.

Present Day United States.

Present Day World.

Glossary.

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