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APUSH unit 1 test study guide

By 12DellyC Feb 26, 2014 757 Words

Chapter 4—
“The Imperial Perspective”
(pp. 97-120)

Terms:
1. mercantilism-
2. Navigation Acts of 1650—1654-
3. Edward Randolph-
4. enumerated goods-
5. Dominion of New England-
6. Sir Edmund Andros-
7. Jacob Leisler-
8. Glorious Revolution-
9. John Locke-
10. Contract Theory of Government-
11. writs of assistance-
12. admiralty courts-
13. Board of Trade-
14. salutary neglect-
15. prorogue-
16. mestizo-
17. Samuel de Champlain-
18. Acadians-
19. French & Indian War (1754—1763)-
20. George Washington-
21. Fort Necessity-
22. Albany Congress-
23. Battle of Quebec-
24. William Pitt-
25. Peace of Paris of 1763-
26. Pontiac’s Rebellion-

Outline Topics:
1. Explain the extent and limits of British political and economic control of the colonies. 2. Analyze the major institutions of colonial government in the colonies. 3. Assess the general relations between the British settlers and the Indians. 4. Describe the nature of French colonization of North America and compare France’s colonial policy with Britain’s. 5. Trace the general course of the conflict for empire between France and Britain, and explain why the British won. 6. Analyze the consequences of Britain’s victory in its Great War for Empire with France.

Key Items of Chronology
______ Bacon’s Rebellion
______ - ______Dominion of New England
______Glorious Revolution
______ - ______King William’s War
______English Bill of Rights
______ John Locke’s Two Treatises on Government
______ - ______Queen Anne’s War
______ - ______King George’s War
______ Washington’s surrender of Fort Necessity
______Albany Congress
______ - ______ French & Indian War
______Peace of Paris
______Pontiac’s Rebellion

Chapter 5—
“From Empire to Independence”
(pp. 121-149)

Terms-
1. writs of assistance-
2. James Otis-
3. Proclamation of 1763-
4. Sugar Act of 1764-
5. Stamp Act of 1765-
6. Quartering Act of 1765-
7. George Grenville-
8. Non-Importation Agreement (1765)-
9. external & internal taxes-
10. Townshend Acts of 1767-
11. John Dickinson-
12. Samuel Adams-
13. Sons of Liberty-
14. Boston Massacre-
15. Crispus Attucks-
16. Green Mountain Boys-
17. Paxton Boys-
18. Regulators-
19. Gaspee-
20. Committees of Correspondence-
21. Boston Tea Party-
22. Coercive Acts of 1774-
23. Thomas Gage-
24. First Continental Congress-
25. Patrick Henry-
26. Lexington & Concord-
27. Battle of Bunker Hill-
28. Olive Branch Petition (1775)-
29. Thomas Paine-
30. Thomas Jefferson-
31. Declaration of Independence (1776)-

Outline Topics:
1. Explain how the British victory over France in the Great War for Empire, the new government of George III, and other factors worked together to produce Grenville’s program. 2. Explain how British policy toward the colonies changed between 1763 and 1776. 3. Describe the colonists increasing protests against the British. 4. Identify the key events in the growing revolutionary protests. 5. Describe the important individual contributions by American leaders to the revolutionary cause. 6. Assess British and colonial responsibility for the coming of the Revolution.

Key Items of Chronology
______Sugar Act
______Stamp Act
______Quartering Act
______Repeal of the Stamp Act
______Declaratory Act
______Townshend Acts
March ______ Boston Massacre
______Repeal of the Townshend Duties
______ Tea Act
December ______ Boston Tea Party
______ Coercive Acts
September ______First Continental Congress
April ______ Lexington & Concord
May ______Second Continental Congress
______Battle of Bunker Hill
July ______Declaration of Independence (adopted)
Chapter 6—
“The American Revolution”
(pp. 159—192)

Terms:
1. William Howe-
2. George Washington-
3. The American Crisis (1776)-
4. Hessians-
5. Whigs-
6. Tories-
7. Redcoats-
8. militia-
9. Continental Army-
10. Battle of Saratoga (1777)-
11. Henry Clinton-
12. John Burgoyne-
13. Baron Friedrich von Steuben-
14. George Rogers Clark-
15. Horatio Gates-
16. Lord Cornwallis-
17. Battle of Cowpens-
18. Battle of King’s Mountain (1780)-
19. Benedict Arnold-
20. John Paul Jones-
21. Benjamin Franklin-
22. Battle of Yorktown (1781)-
23. Peace of Paris (1783)-
24. republican ideology-

Outline Topics:
1. Describe the major military strategies of the war, especially focusing on the turning points during the American Revolution. 2. Describe the division among the colonial population during the war in the Americas. 3. Assess the degree to which the Revolution was a social revolution – the impact of the war on slavery, women, and religion. 4. Explain the governmental principles incorporated into the new national and state governments. 5. Describe America’s postwar nationalism and show its impact on various aspects of American culture.

Key Items of Chronology

______ Thomas Paine’s The American Crisis
______Battle of Saratoga
______Winter at Valley Forge
______Treaty of Alliance with France
______Battle of Monmouth County Courthouse
______Battle of King’s Mountain
______Articles of Confederation (adopted)
______ Battle of Yorktown
______Peace of Paris
_______________________________________________________________________

AP—United States History
Unit #2 - Map Exercise

Directions: Review the following maps using the textbook or “iMap” feature located on the Norton website. http://www.wwnorton.com/college/history/america7/
Be prepared to complete one of the maps (Map #2 or Map #5) on Unit Quiz #2. On the Unit #2 Quiz, be prepared to identify each item on the maps from either the textbook or the Norton website. Maps are not required to be completed, but need to be reviewed to prepare for the unit quiz. ___________________________________________________________________

Map #1: “The French in North America”
– textbook (p. 160)

___________________________________________________________________

Map #2: “North America, 1763”
– textbook (p. 171)
___________________________________________________________________

Map #3: “Major Campaigns in New York & New Jersey”
– textbook (p. 216)
___________________________________________________________________

Map #4: “Major Campaigns in the South”
– textbook (p. 231)
__________________________________________________________________

Map #5: “North America, 1783”
– textbook (p. 236)
__________________________________________________________________

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