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Road to Results: King Philip's

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Kamren Green

on 25 November 2014

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Transcript of Road to Results: King Philip's

Grievance was freedom, goals were to drive the English out and get land back, methods were burning each other's property.
This Rebellion was justified after all the Indians did for them and got in return.
Road to Results: King Philip's War
The Indians simply wanted more freedom
The Indians wanted to drive the English out completely (History.com)
Get religious rights and freedom to believe
Right to their cultural traditions.
Indians ignored the restrictions of the English
Indians burned the English houses
English burned the Indians alive.
Would you rather be shot and killed, or burned alive?

King Philip's War was a justified rebellion, but the methods used in the rebellion were very gruesome and unjustified.

It started in 1675 and ended in 1678.

English surrounded Indians
English restricted religion from the Indians and cultural traditions
This would lead to the freedoms and rights they once had.
Metacom, or King Philip, was fully prepared for a war. "I am determined not to live until I have no country."
-Metacom 1675
Change has to be made, not given.
Individual Rights and Common Good
Individual right of Private Property for the Indians.
Common good of security and order
King Philip
Indians Burning Houses
An example of ignorance, "in 1675 a Christian Native American who had been acting as an informer to the English was murdered, and three Wampanoag were tried and executed for the crime." (History.com)
Works cited
Lagasse, Paul. "King Philip's War." Infoplease. Infoplease. Web. 13 Nov. 2014.

Elson, Henry, and Kathy Leigh. "King Philip's War." King Philip's War. Web. 14 Nov. 2014.

"King Philip’s War." History.com. Ed. Eric Foner and John Garraty. A&E Television Networks.
Web. 12 Nov. 2014.

"King Philip's War." King Philip's War. N.p., n.d. Web. 16 Nov. 2014.

500 Nations. Eagle Pictures, 2008.

"Early Colonial Period." Thesocialstudies.org. Web. 25 Nov. 2014.

Reverend John Elliot
A cause of the rebellion was the way the English treated the Indians the English thought of them as "savages." Reverend John Elliot even said that "The Indians were doomed if they remained so unfixed, confused, and ungoverned life, uncivilized and unsubdued to labor and order.”
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