APUSH Review charts

Report
On a North American continent controlled by American
Indians contact among the peoples of Europe the Americas
and West Africa created a new world. (5%)
Cultures of North
America
Improved
Technology
Spanish
French
Dutch in North
America
Expanding Trade
Colombian
Exchange
Social and
Political
Interactions
Colombian
Exchange
Religious conflict in
Europe
Political conflicts in
Europe
Contact and
Conflict
European treatment
of Native
Americans
Jamestown
Spanish Settlements
Royal Colonies
Corporate Colonies
Proprietary Colonies
Joint stock
companies/Spanish
mission system
Europeans and American Indians maneuvered and fought for
dominance, control and security in North America and
distinctive colonial and native societies emerged.
Chesapeake
New England
Restoration
South
13 Colonies
PEGS
King Phillip’s War
Bacon’s Rebellion
Anne Hutchinson
Roger Williams
Peter Zenger
Great Awakening
Education
Conflicts
Dominion of New England
Indentured Servants
Positive and negative
effects
Headright System
Slaves/Slave Laws
Enforcement of the
Acts
Halfway Covent
Colonial
Labor
Triangular Trade
Mercantilism
and Navigation
Acts
British Imperial attempts to reassert control over its colonies
and the colonial reaction to these attempts produced a new
American Republic, along with struggles over the new
nation’s social, political and economic identity.
Colonial
Protest
French and Indian war
Albany Plan
Pontiacs Rebellion
Proclamation of 1763
British Actions
Colonial Reactions
Enlightenment
Treaty of Paris
State Governments
AOC
Annapolis Convention
Constitution
Federalist /Anti-Federalist
Bill of Rights
Articles of
Confederation and
Constitution
1st Continental Congress
Course of War
2nd Continental Congress
Thomas Paine
Declaration of Independence
Patriots
Tories
France and the war
United States under the
AOC
Washington's Presidency
Foreign/domestic Policy
Hamilton's financial plan
1st Party System
Washington's Farewell
Address
John Adams Presidency
Foreign/domestic issues
Kentucky/Virginia Resolves
Election of 1800
American
Revolution
Creating a
National
Identity
The new republic struggled to define and extend
democratic ideals in the face of raid economic, territorial
and demographic changes.
Mass
Democracy
and Reform
Nationalism &
Sectionalism
Immigration
Temperance
Politics of “Common Public Education
Man”
Asylums
2nd Party System
Anti-Slavery
Spoils System
Women’s Rights
“Revolution 1828”
Republican
Nullification
Motherhood
Bank War
Sothern Society
nd
2 Great Awakening
Transcendentalism
Utopian Societies
Louisiana Purchase
John Marshall’s Court Decisions
Aaron Burr
War of 1812
Hartford Convention
Era of Good Feelings
Tariff issues
Panic 1819/1837
Missouri Compromise
Indian Removal
Monroe Doctrine
North/South/West
American System
Transportation innovations
Commercial Innovations
Factory System
Lowell System
Unions
Cotton and the South
Market
Revolution
Jefferson’s Presidency
Madison’s Presidency
Monroe’s Presidency
JQA Sec of State/Pres
Jackson’s Presidency
Van Buren’s Presidency
Tyler’s Presidency
Polk’s Presidency
Presidential
Issues F/D
As the nation expanded and is population grew, regional
tensions, especially over slavery led to a civil war – the course
and aftermath of which transformed American society.
Manifest
Destiny
Civil War
Texas Revolution
Oregon
Main Boundary Dispute
War with Mexico
Ostend Manifesto
Fur Trade
Miners
Homestead Act 1862
Morrill Land Grant Act 1862
Pacific Railway Act 1862
Secession
Crittenden Compromise
Lincoln’s Presidency
Advantages of North
Advantages of South
Antietam
Gettysburg
Confiscation Acts
Civil Liberties and War
Emancipation Proclamation
13th Amendment
Sherman’s March
Appomattox
Lincoln’s Assassination
Election 1844
Free Soil
Compromise of 1850
Kansas Nebraska Act
Know Nothing Party
“Bleeding Kansas”
Lincoln Douglas debates
Dred Scott v. Sandford
Republican Party
Election of 1860
Lincoln’s Reconstruction Plan
Wade-Davis Bill
Freedman’s bureau
Johnson’s Reconstruction Plan
Black Codes
Johnson’s Veto
Radical Republicans
Civil Rights Act 1866
Impeachment
14th Amendment
15th Amendment
Grant’s Presidency
Rise of KKK
Panic 1873
Compromise of 1877
Slavery
Debates
Reconstruction
The transformation of the United States from an agricultural to
an increasingly industrialized and urbanized society brought
about significant economic, political, diplomatic, social ,
environmental and cultural changes.
Big
Business
Politics in the
Gilded Age
Factors for
Industrialism
Business of Railroads
Industrial Empires
Technological
Innovations
Impact of Industrialism
Laissez-Faire
Social Darwinism
Gospel of Wealth
Presidential Politics
Hays, Garfield, Arthur
Patronage
Civil Service Reform
Greenback Party
Tariff Issues
Billion Dollar Congress
Panic of 1893
Third Party Politics
Rise of Populism
Grange Movement
Omaha Platform
Election of 1896
“Gold Bugs &
Silverites”
Farming/Ranching
Mining/Cattle
Removal of Native
Americans
Indian Wars
Dawes Severalty Act
(1887)
Agrarian Discontent
ICC (1886)
Ocala Platform
Turner’s Frontier
Thesis
Reservation Policy
Ghost Dance
Industrial Warfare to
labor
Railroad strike 1877
National Labor Union
Knights of Labor
Haymarket Square
1886
American Federation
of Labor
Homestead strike
1892
Pullman strike 1884
Populism &
The West
Labor in the
Gilded Age
An increasingly pluralistic United States faced profound domestic
and global changes, debated the proper degree of government
activism and sought to define its international role.
Immigration,
Urbanization &
Reform
1920s, Great
Depression and
New Deal
Old Immigrants v. New Immigrants
Restricting Immigration
Changes in the City
Ethic Ghettos
Boss and Machine Politics
Reform movements
Intellectual and Cultural
Movements
Popular Culture
Progressive Era
Imperialism
Moral Diplomacy
White Man’s Burden Latin America
Pan-American
Causes of WWI
Conference
Course of War
Spanish American Home Front
War
14 Points
Platt Amendment Treaty of Versailles
Philippines
Open Door & China
Panama Canal
Big Stick Policy
Dollar Diplomacy
Spanish
American War
& WWI
Global Crisis
and WWII
After World War II, the United States grappled with prosperity
and unfamiliar international responsibilities, while struggling to
live up to its ideals.
Cold War and
Containment
Post-War
Society
Liberalism &
social and political
response
Political & Social
Protest
As the United States transitioned to a new century filled with
challenges and possibilities, it experienced renewed ideological
and cultural debates, sought to redefine its foreign policy and
adapted to economic globalization and revolutionary changes
in science and technology (5%)
New
Conservatives
21st Century
Economic changes
Post Cold War
Foreign Policy
21st Century Social
and political
changes

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