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2 - Old Worlds Collide

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Brad Cartwright

on 7 September 2017

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Transcript of 2 - Old Worlds Collide

Violence in the Americas, pt. 3
Violence in the Americas, pt. 1
Siege of Tenochtitlan
The Meeting of Cortés and Montezuma
Ptolemaic World Map, 1486
New France
New Spain
Disease in the Americas
Florentine Codex
Violence in the Americas, pt. 2
Lienzo de Tlaxcala
World Map, 1544
Waldseemuller’s World Map, 1507
Christopher Columbus
Ferdinand and Isabella
Vasco de Gama
Spice Trade
Middle Ages
Henry VIII and His Wives
The Protestant Reformation represented a serious challenge to the central tenets of Roman Catholicism. As a result, Europe’s religious unity was permanently destroyed and many Europeans began seeking religious toleration in the Americas.
Protestant Reformation
The Columbian Exchange profoundly affected the people of Europe, Africa, and the Americas via the transfer of foods, technologies, sources of labor, and diseases.
Columbian Exchange
Bartolomé de Las Casas made repeated attempts to reform the treatment of Indians during Spain’s conquest of the Americas.
Bartolomé de las Casas
Spain’s holy war against Muslims, known as the Reconquista, set a precedent continued by conquistadores in the Americas.
Vinland Settlement
In the tenth century, Scandinavians seafarers established a temporary outpost in the Americas named Vinland, making them the first Europeans to reach the Americas.
Communities in both New Spain and New France have been characterized as “frontiers of inclusion,” since there was considerable cultural exchange and intermarriage between colonial and native populations.
Frontiers of Inclusion
A period of intellectual and artistic flowering during the 14th and 15th centuries, the Renaissance celebrated human possibility – an outlook that motivated Europeans to explore the world.
Bartolomé de las Casas
Columbian Exchange
Frontiers of Inclusion
Protestant Reformation
Old Worlds Collide
Full transcript