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Showing AMERICAN HISTORY ORANGEBURG 5 YEAR 1. 3-2.7. Standard: ... South Carolina, for example, the Gullah society and the presentation of new nourishments; and African American demonstrations of ...
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Showing AMERICAN HISTORY – ORANGEBURG 5 – YEAR 1 TAH – Year 1 Topic: African American Beginnings – Slavery, Culture and Contributions Session Objectives: At the finish of the session, members will have the capacity to: Explain the points of interest and utilize maps to follow, the beginnings, advancement and procedures of the European slave exchange, including associations between the Caribbean and South Carolina. Layout the order of, and use maps to follow the advancement of bondage in the American provinces, recognizing the distinctions in implications and uses of indentership and subjection. Distinguish the African starting points of African Americans; their developing society and social commitments to the American provinces; and their types of imperviousness to subjugation. Clarify the effect of the development of the African American populace in South Carolina amid the provincial time frame, and assess the importance of the African American contribution to the South Carolina economy. Session Agenda: Overview of all Standards and Indicators to be tended to in Year One Content Lecture tending to the accompanying South Carolina Social Studies Academic benchmarks and markers: 3-2.7; 4-2.5;4-2.6;8-1.4

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3-2.7 Standard: Explain the exchange of the foundation of subjugation into South Carolina from the West Indies, including the slave exchange and the part of African Americans in the creating economy; the every day lives of African American slaves and their commitments to South Carolina, for example, the Gullah society and the presentation of new nourishments; and African American demonstrations of resistance against white power. Points: 1. The Slave Trade - Portuguese/Spanish beginnings 2. The English start colonization and enter the Slave Trade 3. Barbados/South Carolina association 4. African American lives - monetary, social and social commitments to South Carolina 5. African American demonstrations of resistance

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3-2.7 (1) The Slave Trade-Portuguese/Spanish beginnings The Age of European Exploration (15 th Century) Enslavement of Africans by Europeans really started in this age as an aftereffect of endeavors by Europeans (at first Portuguese) to discover exchange courses toward the East - India, China, Japan, East Indies, cutting edge Indonesia and Malaysia .

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3-2.7 (1)

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3-2.7 (1) As Portuguese explored around the West bank of Africa , they occupied with attacking gatherings looking for slaves to till the ground of their island states (The Maderia Islands, the Azores, the Canaries)

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3-2.7 (1) Reports of Portuguese hijacking of Africans King Nomimansa meets Diego Gomez Portuguese; be that as it may, were not the first to take part in the seizing and oppression of Africans. The Islamic Slave exchange had since a long time ago existed in Africa. Sudanese horsemen had been catching, for the most part ladies and youngsters, bound for lives as courtesans and residential workers in North Africa and southwest Asia.

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3-2.7 (1) Portuguese manors were the main venue for African oppression. In Africa itself there had been subjugation advancing from interethnic competitions and fighting. Slaves had been given something to do principally as residential workers. Servitude, be that as it may, was not a lasting condition and, much of the time, brought about osmosis of the oppressed into the number of inhabitants in their subjugation.

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3-2.7 (1) 1492 Columbus made ready for Portuguese and Spanish colonization of the Caribbean (Columbus\' voyage was supported by ruler Isabella and lord Ferdinand of Spain) 1493 Pope Alexander VI conceded Ferdinand and Isabella every one of the domains of the new world and by the bargain of Tordesillas, Portugal was allowed ownership of the West African coast and Brazil; and Spain all the significant regions of the Caribbean.

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3-2.7 (1) 1500 - Spanish pilgrims in Hispaniola imported the principal African slaves into the Caribbean to supplant the indigenous populace. 1526 - first Africans conveyed to South Carolina as a feature of an expansive Spanish shipload from the Caribbean.

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3-2.7 (2) The English start colonization and enter the Slave Trade. 1554 - Three English boats achieved 10 Africans from Guinea and Benin. 1562 - John Hawkins drove the primary significant English slave exchanging undertaking assaulting a Portuguese ship and seizing 300 Africans whom he sold in the Spanish state of Hispaniola. 1588 - English traders sorted out the Guinea Co. to expand their viability in cooperation in the slave exchange.

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3-2.7 (2) 1609 - the Virginia Co. built up an English settlement in North America. 1623 - The English started a long haul procedure of Caribbean colonization, starting in St. Kitts. 1627 - a gathering of Englishmen settled Barbados; in 1640 they turned their consideration regarding African work when Dutch grower from Brazil took sugar development innovation to Barbados. 1672 - The Royal African Company was conceded a sanction by King Charles II to transport slaves toward the North American Colonies

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3-2.7 (2) English states England rum Sugar molasses English merchandise Sugar West Africa Caribbean West Africa Caribbean Slaves Profits from the West Africa slave exchange supported the mechanical Revolution in England The English and their settlers in America built up a triangular example of slave exchanging.

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3-2.7 (3) Barbados/South Carolina Connection 1663 and 1665 - Charles II of England conceded a contract to eight of his "dedicated" aristocrat to settle "Carolina." The Proprietary province of Carolina was settled at Charles Town in 1670. African servitude was promptly legitimately perceived by the Carolina Grand Council. White pilgrims evading packing in Barbados, started filling the zone that later turned out to be South Carolina. They found the hot, sticky, semi-tropical environment with a lot of ripe area to be perfect for the expansion of indigo and rice estate. Slaves from Barbados in this way shaped the establishment of the dark populace in South Carolina.

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3-2.7 (4) 4. African American lives - financial social and social commitments to South Carolina. From the foundation of the settlement to around 1700, slaves, talented as herders from the Gambia stream range delivered meat and timber (supplying basically Barbados) By 1700, rice development turned into the center in S. C.; a large portion of the subjugated Africans had carried with them, rice development aptitudes which had been rehearsed for a great many years in West Africa .

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3-2.7 (4) The oppressed experienced high death rates from sickness, and poor treatment. Physical power was unleashed against them. There was along these lines requirement for proceeded with substitutions of African slaves. As a consequence of "miscegenation" (to a great extent as an aftereffect of assault) unmistakable social classes started to create operating at a profit populace taking into account shadings of skin shading. The predominance in the quantity of Africans in South Carolina took into consideration the safeguarding of a lot of their African legacy. As more African ladies were transported in amid the 1750\'s, African Americans could save numerous parts of West African more distant family life and naming practices.

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3-2.7 (4) Many West African words, for example, yam and banjo streamed into the lingos built by Africans as they endeavored to adjust to English dialect designs. West Africans musical qualities, for example, "call-and reaction" and antiphonal styles, polyrhythmic and improvisational methods, were reawakened on the estates and in the long run wound up into American music. African swindler stories, maxims and enigmas were changed on manors with the utilization of creatures more impossible to miss to the American environment.

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3-2.7 (5) 5. African American Acts of Resistance Acts of Resistance included: Shirking relegated work, harm (breaking instruments), abuse of residential creatures, devastating yields, harming of proprietors, taking, departure to distant locales framing "maroon" groups, or joining Native American Communities. A noteworthy resistance occurred in S.C. in 1739 at the Stone Bridge, inside twenty miles of Charleston.

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4-2.5 Standard: Summarize the presentation and foundation of servitude in the American settlements, including the part of the slave exchange; the nature of the center section; and the sorts of merchandise - rice, indigo, sugar, tobacco, and rum, for instance that were traded among the West Indies, Europe and the Americas. Points: 1. Introduction and foundation of subjection in the American states - part of the slave exchange. (sorts of products) 2. The center entry (catch and process)

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4-2.5 (1) Introduction and foundation of subjection in the American settlements - part of the slave exchange. 1526 - African slaves arrived from Spanish vessels in San Miguel de Gual dope (now Georgia)— some got away and incorporated in Native of American populaces. 1565 - Spain set up a settlement at St Augustine, Florida. The settlement included slaves. 1609 - the Virginia Co. set up an English province - the Virginia settlement in North America. Their fundamental wellspring of work was at first "poor" whites contracted from England as Indentured workers.

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4-2.5 (1) In 1619, 20 Africans were caught by a Dutch battleship ship from a Spanish dealer. The Dutch exchanged the Africans in Virginia for supplies. The African Americans obviously bolstered into the arrangement of contracted work with the privilege to opportunity after a time of administration. A progression of laws (slave codes) went by the Virginia House of Burgesses somewhere around 1639 and 1662 bit by bit isolated white from dark contracted workers, moving Blacks from obligated bondage of subjection.

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4-2.5 (1) The lawful status of slaves was pronounced in : 1641 by the English Massachusetts Bay Colony 1650 by Connecticut 1663 by Maryland 1665 by New York 1682 by South Carolina 1714 by New Hampshire 1721 by Delaware 1750 by Georgia which had already banned servitude

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