33. Please answer two of the following questions in organized, formal, analytical essays, of at least 800 words each, that you submit together as one file. I do not want you to simply list out page after page of facts and quotes. If you do that, you will not earn a high score, because you will have written a report. You need to think about these questions, draw on what we have covered, and provide convincing answers, backed up with evidence and specific examples, and cited.
This exam is about showing that you can think about some of the big ideas of the course so far, and deliver original thoughts. You have a while to write these, so I expect them to be well-written. Grammar and mechanics will be part of your grade.
As far as sources go, while I obviously cannot prevent you from googling your way into oblivion, keep in mind that the examples and specifics you provide have to be found in some combination of the textbook, lectures, and primary source documents we have covered. If you’re writing about things that you just found somewhere, that is not going to work. These are not research papers, so please, do not use outside sources. And I do not even want to be typing this, but these essays will go through TurnItIn, so do not bother trying to copy.
These are due Friday, November 11th, at 5:40PM on Canvas. The lateness policy applies here, just as it does for your papers.
1.The English colonists’ relationships with Native Americans differed across regions and changed over time. While none of these relations could ever have been accurately characterized as “good,” they were worse in some places than others, and deteriorated more quickly in some than others. Where do we see examples of these situations over the period we have studied, and how do we explain it all?
2.Thinking about the fact that Gabriel planned to lead liberated slaves under the banner “Death or Liberty,” what can we infer about how at least some enslaved
people saw themselves and their situations in 1800, and what they understood about the United States and its history?
3.As the industrial revolution developed in the United States, traditional patterns of work were disrupted and replaced by more ridged, structured, factory-based workplaces. The older notion of the “Artisan Republic”—in which craftsmen could aspire to the status of a master within their given field—was threatened. American workers resisted this change. In what ways did Americans seek to maintain these older traditions of work, and how successful were they?

The actions of a slave who was educated, Gabriel in Virginia provide a complete review the state of Jeffersonian America. The same time Gabriel shows how much AFRICAN American citizens accepted the key circulations of American political and social life. Gabriel is not an easy figure to reconstruct fully using historical data. While enslavement could have an array of different looks however the basic concepts remain the same. Slaves were seen as property, and they were because they were black. Their status as property was further emphasized by the threat of violence, whether real or threatened. Black and white people lived in harmony within the confines of these boundaries and their relationship had different form (Burnard and Riello 2020). (Burnard & Riello, 2020). Slaves African Americans couldn’t ever forget their rights as property regardless of how well their masters were with them. It’s not easy to say that all slaves and rulers hated one another. Human beings who live and work together have to form relationships of some kind and some rulers as well as slaves actually cared for each other. However, their care was curtailed and confined due to the imbalance of power in the context of which it was created (Burnard Riello and Burnard 2020). (Burnard & Riello, 2020). Within the confines of slavery, human relations varied from sympathetic to hostile. The slaves and their owners never came close to the same level of equality. Cont…

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