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Chapter 9: A New National Identity

Holt U.S. History: Independence to 1914, Mr. Sicilia's 8th Grade U.S. History Class, Waverly Middle School

Sam Sicilia

on 30 January 2013

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Transcript of Chapter 9: A New National Identity

Chapter 9:
A New National Identity Section 1: American Foreign Policy Section 2: Nationalism and Sectionalism Section 3: American Culture Chapter Review Rush-Bagot Agreement Convention of 1818 James Monroe Adams-Onis Treaty Simon Bolivar Monroe Doctrine First Seminole War Washington Irving Nationalism James Fenimore Cooper Hudson River School Thomas Cole George Caleb Bingham Henry Clay American System Cumberland Road Erie Canal Era of Good Feelings Sectionalism Missouri Compromise John Quincy Adams America received fishing rights and borders

between the U.S. and Canada were established. To protect the U.S./Florida

border Jackson had already captured

Spanish military posts Similar to American Revolution Cause Effect Rush-Bagot Agreement Adams-Onis Treaty Monroe Doctrine Both U.S. and Britain want to retain their navies and freedom to fish on the Great Lakes Issues of naval power and fishing rights on the Great Lakes were peacefully resolved Seminole Indians raid American villages near the Florida border. Andrew Jackson leads an invasion of Florida, and takes over important Spanish military posts. U.S. buys Florida from Spain, all border disputes between the two countries are settled. Spanish colonies in Latin America gain their independence. European countries are told not to interfere with new Latin American countries, and that the U.S. will intervene in Latin American affairs when American security is at risk. Document various answers - one currency

would eliminate having to change

currency from state to state. water transportation was faster,

less expensive, and easier than

road travel. Proposed the Missouri Compromise, where

Missouri would enter Union as a slave state,

and Maine would enter as a free state. Although Jackson gained the most popular

votes, he did not win enough electoral

votes to win the election. The House of

Representatives Would you Support JQ Adams despite the Clay Controversey? Why or Why not? Yes, I would Support him No, I would not support him YES NO Why? Why not? Use past lessons to deal with

the future He was inspired by historic writings

about America. They showed unique views of the nation

and helped reawaken religious faith. Jefferson might have wanted America to

develop its own style, and base it on civilizations

with similar beliefs about government. Which artistic profession would you prefer to have? Writer Landscape Artist one of the first American writers to gain international fame perhaps the best known of the new American writers Last of the Mohicans The Legend of Sleepy Hollow an agreement that settled all border disputes between the United
States and Spain U.S. president elected in 1816 the leader of the successful revolutions of Latin American colonies
against Spain a statement of American policy warning European nations not to
interfere with the Americas a U.S. representative from Kentucky who supported
an emphasis on national unity a series of measures intended to make the United States economically
self-sufficient the first road built by the federal government a waterway that ran from Albany to Buffalo, New York a U.S. era of peace, pride, and progress an agreement that settled the conflict over Missouri’s application
for statehood chosen as president by the House of Representatives in 1824 a group of artists whose paintings reflected national pride and
an appreciation of the American landscape Cumberland Road Erie Canal James Fenimore Cooper Simon Bolivar Henry Clay Gibbons v. Ogden without group of artists ancient Greece and Rome Massachusetts society and culture society and culture politics economics and/or
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