2 Introduction By 1619, tobacco was the chief crop grown in Jamestown.
3 Introduction By the 1660s, enslaved people were brought from Africa to grow tobacco in North America.
4 CHAPTER 1: Slavery Invented in 1793, the cotton gin made cotton a profitable crop in the South, causing the demand for slaves to increase. Big Question: Why did the demand for slaves increase in the Southern states?
5 CHAPTER 2: The Life of the Slave Slaves resisted in different ways. Some tried to run away, some worked very slowly or pretended to be sick. In 1831, slaves in Virginia, led by Nat Turner, rebelled and killed men, women, and children. Big Question: How did slaves in the South resist?
6 CHAPTER 3: The Missouri Compromise The Missouri Compromise of 1820 tried to settle the question of the spread of slavery by drawing a line from Missouri s southern border, dividing free and slave portions across the rest of the Louisiana Purchase. Big Question: How did the Missouri Compromise attempt to resolve the issue of slavery in the territories?
7 CHAPTER 4: Growth of Antislavery Feeling In his newspaper, The Liberator, William Lloyd Garrison argued for the abolition, or end, of slavery. Big Question: How did abolitionists and the people of the Underground Railroad fight against slavery?
8 CHAPTER 4: Growth of Antislavery Feeling In 1845, Frederick Douglass, a former slave, published a book about his life as a slave and his escape from slavery. Big Question: How did abolitionists and the people of the Underground Railroad fight against slavery?
9 CHAPTER 5: Growing Apart Samuel Slater s mill, which opened in 1791, was the first cotton mill in America. More and more factories were built in the North. Big Question: What were the economic differences between the North and the South?
10 CHAPTER 6: A House Divided The Compromise of 1850 CA PACIFIC OCEAN Oregon Territory 120 W 110 W 100 W 90 W 80 W 70 W Utah Territory New Mexico Territory Unorganized Territory TX Minnesota Territory Indian Territory IA MO AR LA WI IL MS IN MI TN AL KY OH Canada (British) GA VA SC FL PA NC NY VT NJ NH W ME DE MD N CT ATLANTIC OCEAN MA RI S 40 N 36 N E 30 N The Compromise of 1850 temporarily calmed tensions between the North and the South over the issue of slavery. Mexico Free states and territories Slave states and territories Slavery to be decided by voters at a later date miles Gulf of Mexico 20 N Big Question: Why did compromises fail to solve the national argument about slavery?
11 CHAPTER 6: A House Divided Harriet Beecher Stowe wrote Uncle Tom s Cabin in 1852 to show the evils of slavery. Big Question: Why did compromises fail to solve the national argument about slavery?
12 CHAPTER 7: Young Mr. Lincoln Abraham Lincoln opposed slavery, but he hoped that it could be ended constitutionally. Big Question: What shaped Abraham Lincoln as a young man?
13 CHAPTER 8: The Crisis Deepens A house divided against itself cannot stand. Abraham Lincoln, after being nominated by the Republican party in Illinois to run for the Senate, Big Question: What led the South to secede?
14 CHAPTER 8: The Crisis Deepens In 1859, in an attempt to arm slaves, John Brown raided the arsenal at Harpers Ferry in West Virginia. His raid was unsuccessful. Big Question: What led the South to secede?
15 CHAPTER 8: The Crisis Deepens In 1860, Abraham Lincoln was elected president. Over the next two months, seven states voted to secede from the Union. Big Question: What led the South to secede?
16 CHAPTER 9: The War Begins In 1861, Jefferson Davis was elected president of the Confederate States of America. Big Question: Why did the attack on Fort Sumter launch the American Civil War?
17 CHAPTER 9: The War Begins The Confederate bombardment of Fort Sumter in 1861 meant that the American Civil War had begun. Big Question: Why did the attack on Fort Sumter launch the American Civil War?
18 CHAPTER 10: Advantages and Disadvantages At the First Battle of Bull Run in 1861, the Union soldiers retreated, so the South won the battle. Big Question: What resources and advantages did each side have at the start of the Civil War?
19 CHAPTER 10: Advantages and Disadvantages In 1861, Robert E. Lee became a general for the Confederate Army. Big Question: What resources and advantages did each side have at the start of the Civil War?
20 CHAPTER 11: Developing a Strategy There was no clear winner in the 1862 battle between the ironclad ships, the Monitor and the Virginia. Big Question: What was General Winfield Scott s plan to win the war, and how successful was it?
21 CHAPTER 12: The War in the East General McClellan failed to press his advantage at the Battle of Antietam in After the battle, Lincoln replaced General McClellan. Big Question: What prompted Lincoln to remove General McClellan from command?
22 CHAPTER 13: The Emancipation Proclamation In 1863, in the Emancipation Proclamation, Lincoln freed enslaved African Americans in Confederate states. Big Question: How did the Emancipation Proclamation change the focus of the war effort from the Union point of view?
23 CHAPTER 15: Johnny Reb and Billy Yank The most famous of the all-african American units was the Massachusetts 54th Regiment, commanded by Colonel Robert Gould Shaw. Big Question: What was life like for the common soldier during the Civil War?
24 CHAPTER 16: Women and the War Effort During the Civil War, Clara Barton became known as Angel of the Battlefield for her work tending to wounded soldiers. After the war, Barton founded the American Red Cross. Big Question: How did women help the war effort?
25 CHAPTER 17: The Tide Turns The Battle of Gettysburg in 1863 claimed the highest number of casualties during the entire Civil War. Big Question: Why was the Battle of Gettysburg important and still remembered today?
26 CHAPTER 19: The War Draws to a Close The Union Army captured Atlanta in September From there, General Sherman led his army on a march to the sea. Big Question: How did the Union finally defeat the Confederacy?
27 CHAPTER 19: The War Draws to a Close General Lee surrendered to General Grant on April 9, 1865, at Appomattox Court House, Virginia. Big Question: How did the Union finally defeat the Confederacy?
28 CHAPTER 20: The Death of President Lincoln After shooting President Lincoln at Ford s Theatre, John Wilkes Booth jumped from the presidential box onto the stage. Lincoln died the next morning, April 15, Big Question: Why did John Wilkes Booth kill President Lincoln?
29 CHAPTER 21: The South in Ruins After the Civil War ended in 1865, many freed African Americans, as well as poor white families, became sharecroppers in the South. Big Question: What was life like in the South after the Civil War?
30 CHAPTER 22: The Struggle over Reconstruction Ratified in , the Thirteenth and Fourteenth Amendments to the U.S. Constitution extended the rights of African Americans. Big Question: How did Andrew Johnson s ideas of reconstruction differ from the Radical Republicans?
31 CHAPTER 23: Congressional Reconstruction President Andrew Johnson was impeached in Big Question: Why did Thaddeus Stevens and the Radical Republicans decide to impeach Andrew Johnson?
32 Subject Matter Experts Gary W. Gallagher, PhD University of Virginia John L. Nau III Professor in the History of the American Civil War Direction, John L. Nau III Center for Civil War History Tony Williams, Senior Teaching Fellow, Bill of Rights Institute Illustration and Photo Credits Title Text of the Emancipation Proclamation, 1865 / Universal History Archive/UIG / Bridgeman Images Introduction, Card 1 Durga Bernhard Introduction, Card 2 Durga Bernhard Chapter 1 Eli Whitney s ( ) Cotton Gin, operated by black slaves, 1793 (colour litho), American School, (18th century) / Private Collection / Peter Newark American Pictures / Bridgeman Images Chapter 2 Hunting an escaped slave with dogs (coloured engraving), American School, (19th century) / Private Collection / Peter Newark American Pictures / Bridgeman Images Chapter 3 Map of the United States of America, depicting the slave states and free states, 1821 (colour litho), American School, (19th century) / Private Collection / Peter Newark American Pictures / Bridgeman Images Chapter 4, Card 1 Front Page of The Liberator, founded by William Lloyd Garrison ( ) 1859 (newsprint), American School, (19th century) / Private Collection / Peter Newark American Pictures / Bridgeman Images Chapter 4, Card 2 Frederick Douglass (photogravure), Brady, Mathew ( ) / Private Collection / The Stapleton Collection / Bridgeman Images Chapter 5 The first cotton mill in America, established by Samuel Slater on the Blackstone River at Pawtucket, Rhode Island, c.1790 (oil on canvas), American School, (18th century) / Smithsonian Institution, Washington DC, USA / Bridgeman Images Chapter 6, Card 2 Poster advertising Uncle Tom s Cabin, 1852 (colour litho), American School, (19th century) / Collection of the New-York Historical Society, USA / Bridgeman Images Chapter 7 Portrait of Abraham Lincoln (oil on canvas), Healy, George Peter Alexander ( ) / National Portrait Gallery, Smithsonian Institution, USA / Photo Boltin Picture Library / Bridgeman Images Chapter 8, Card 1 Abraham Lincoln and Stephen A. Douglas debating at Charleston, Illinois on 18th September 1858, 1918 (oil on canvas), Root, Robert Marshall ( ) / Private Collection / Bridgeman Images Chapter 8, Card 2 John Brown ( ) captured by Marines at Harper s Ferry, 1859 (coloured engraving), American School, (19th century) / Private Collection / Peter Newark American Pictures / Bridgeman Images Chapter 8, Card 3 Abraham Lincoln ( ) delivering his inaugural address as President in front of the Capitol, Washington on 4 March Wood engraving. / Universal History Archive/UIG / Bridgeman Images Chapter 9, Card 1 Jefferson Davis (oil on canvas), Schwerdt, Christian F. (19th century) / Chicago History Museum, USA / Bridgeman Images Chapter 9, Card 2 Confederate bombardment of Fort Sumter in Charleston Harbour, 12th-13th April 1861 (litho), American School, (19th century) / Private Collection / Peter Newark Military Pictures / Bridgeman Images Chapter 10, Card 1 Dustin Mackay Chapter 10, Card 2 General Robert E. Lee, 1987 (oil on canvas) DonTroiani (b.1949) / Private Collection / Bridgeman Images Chapter 11 The USS Monitor fighting the CSS Merrimack at the Battle of Hampton Roads during the American Civil War, 9th March 1862 (colour litho), American School, (19th century) / Private Collection / Peter Newark American Pictures / Bridgeman Images Chapter 12 Battle of Antietam, pub. Kurz & Allison, 1888 (colour litho), American School, (19th century) / Private Collection / The Stapleton Collection / Bridgeman Images Chapter 13 Text of the Emancipation Proclamation, 1865 / Universal History Archive/UIG / Bridgeman Images Chapter 15 Come and Join Us Brothers, Union recruitment poster aimed at black volunteers (colour litho), American School, (19th century) / Private Collection / Peter Newark American Pictures / Bridgeman Images Chapter 16 Clara Barton tending wounded during the American Civil War (colour litho), American School, (19th century) / Private Collection / Peter Newark American Pictures / Bridgeman Images Chapter 17 The Battle of Gettysburg, July 1st-3rd 1863 (colour litho), Ogden, Henry Alexander ( ) / Private Collection / The Stapleton Collection / Bridgeman Images Chapter 19, Card 1 The Capture of Atlanta by the Union Army, 2nd September, 1864 (colour litho), Currier, N. ( ) and Ives, J.M. ( ) / Yale University Art Gallery, New Haven, CT, USA / Bridgeman Images Chapter 19, Card 2 Lee s Surrender at Appomattox Court House (colour litho), Lovell, Tom ( ) / National Geographic Creative / Bridgeman Images Chapter 20 Assassination of the President Abraham Lincoln, pub (hand-coloured engraving), American School, (19th century) / Private Collection / The Stapleton Collection / Bridgeman Images Chapter 21 ClassicStock.com/SuperStock Chapter 22 Congressional Copy of the Thirteenth Amendment Resolution, February (ink on vellum), Lincoln, Abraham ( ) / Gilder Lehrman Collection, New York, USA / Bridgeman Images Chapter 23 Everett Collection/SuperStock Creative Commons Licensing This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International License. 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