Early American History
Unity within colonies was extremely strong because it was assembled in a primal urge for survival. The colonists were in this entirely new land, so it was natural they would stick together to the familiar, and therefore build strong bonds and loyalty to their colony. Exclusion also excellently describes early America because of the way colonies expelled their own people if they did not follow the colony's strict ‘rules' of life. The primary source documents; "City upon a Hill", "Ann Hutchinson's Trial", "Founding Of The Iroquois League", and "The Mayflower Compact" are all brilliant examples of this contradictory yet surprisingly honest view of early American history. Early American History should be remembered as a time of exclusion and unity because of the exclusion of the crazed "pure" Christians, especially in the Massachusetts area, but also of unity because of the tight connection between each other that colonists needed to survive in this new world.
Early American History should be remembered as a time of exclusion because even though many of the society. Also, fortunately, Americans have embraced for the most part the unity of the Pilgrims and the Iroquois, leading us to a democracy. Because in unity, there is that sophisticated cycle of cooperation and peace, which are considered to primary points of democracy. If nothing else, this embodies that it is important to study the early founding of our country because therefore we can learn from past mistakes and understand where and when certain ideas and concepts come from, thus enabling ourselves to use these ideas in a better fashion.