By Mary Beth Norton, Jane Kamensky, Carol Sheriff, David W. Blight, Howard Chudacoff
A humans and a kingdom bargains a lively narrative that demanding situations scholars to contemplate American background. The authors' recognition to race and racial identification and their inclusion of daily humans and pop culture brings heritage to lifestyles, enticing pupil readers and inspiring them to visualize what lifestyles was once relatively like some time past. The 8th variation deals hugely readable tales and the most recent scholarship all through.
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Additional resources for A People and a Nation: Volume I to 1877
A few women—notably Queen Elizabeth I of England—achieved status or power by right of birth, but the vast majority were excluded from positions of political authority. European women also generally held inferior social, religious, and economic positions, yet they wielded power in their own households over children and servants. In contrast to the freedom children enjoyed in American families, European children were tightly controlled and subjected to harsh discipline. Christianity was the dominant European religion.
Portuguese, and Spanish began sporadically attacking the islands. The Guanches resisted vigorously, even though they were weakened by their susceptibility to alien European diseases. One by one the seven islands fell to Europeans, who then carried off Guanches as slaves to the Madeiras or the Iberian Peninsula. Spain conquered the last island in 1496 and subsequently devoted the land to sugar plantations. Collectively, the Canaries and Madeira became known as the Wine Islands because much of their sugar production was directed to making sweet wines.
S A H A R A Timbuktu Gambia R R. P P E U ETHIOPIA GU CE T RI AS CO GUINEA I N U I N E A Benin G ER G CO RAI E A LOW N AS LD GO ST RY T SLAVE A IVO ST O C Cape Palmas COAST COA S CI IM r ve SL EOP UP ng NT Ri o LES Co TE TY KONGO BA ˜ Tome´ Sao A MU Gulf of Guinea ST INDIAN OCEAN ZANZIBAR PYGMIES ATLANTIC OCEAN ANGOLA Major trade routes SAN 0 0 500 1000 Km. 500 1000 Mi. 2 Africa and Its Peoples, c. 1400 On the African continent resided many different peoples in a variety of ecological settings and political units.
A People and a Nation: Volume I to 1877 by Mary Beth Norton, Jane Kamensky, Carol Sheriff, David W. Blight, Howard Chudacoff