Viewing papers 1-3 of 3 for historiography AND of AND the AND native AND american AND removal

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Historiography of the Native American Removal Term Paper

… ¶ … removal of the Native Americans from the United States of America. In the year 1830, Five Civilized Tribes which included the Cherokee, Chickasaw, Seminole, Choctaw and Creek were still residing in the eastern side of Mississippi. At that time, the other tribes had been forcefully moved to the western side. There were indeed several reasons that made the Indians to be removed. The various reasons are provided in this paper. Again, the effects of their removal are also looked at in a detailed way. This paper further provides the reasons why their removal was not justified.

In the year 1830, Five Civilized Tribes which included the Cherokee, Chickasaw, Seminole, Choctaw and Creek were still residing in the eastern side of Mississippi. At that…. [read more]


Salem Witch Trials While in New England Term Paper

… Salem Witch Trials

While in New England laws and religion aimed at undermining the "Great Enemy of God and Mankind," in England there was considerable tension between King and Parliament, tension which would result in warfare. In England, against this background of mounting tension, hundreds of witchcraft accusations were made; between 1645 and 1647 over two hundred witches were executed. However it was in the summer of 1645 that the greatest human slaughter took place when Matthew Hopkins, Witch Finder General was "at the height of his campaign to find witches." In fact, the decade between 1637 and 1647 was the bloodiest in English history in terms of hangings with 42% of indictments resulting in execution. Outbreaks followed in Scotland, 1643-50; East Anglia, 1645; Newcastle,…. [read more]


Down These Mean Streets Believe Term Paper

… Their generation questioned Anglo American hegemony over historical interpretation and their domination of the historical research agenda (Sanchez Korrol 2000). Not satisfied with merely creating "knowledge for the sake of knowledge," their goals ranged from charting innovative courses and methods that served to "set the record straight," to reconstructing social histories important in and of themselves (Sanchez Korrol 15).

The academic generation of the seventies and eighties sought to reconstruct nineteenth- and twentieth-century diaspora communities in all of their ethno-racial, class, and gendered complexities. Incorporating popular culture and written and oral traditions, these academics redefined the parameters of the new social history and, in the process, empowered Latino communities. The result was a historical interpretation that conferred agency on U.S. Latinos, bringing them out of…. [read more]

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