English Colonies Dbq

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Many different aspects of played into the evolution of the two different societies, New England and the Chesapeake region. The relations formed between the English colonies and the Native Americans were just one of the many. New England managed to keep their relationship healthy much longer though. Possibly because they noticed how much of a needed resource they were. Along with good relations with the Natives, religion, money, race, and crops, of goods and foods, all contributed to the separation of the two areas. New England was much more welcoming, liberal, and tolerant. John Winthrop even made an effort of showing this true. He once said, "We shall be as a city upon a hill." Meaning to be one to look up to, a role model [Doc. A]. Of course they needed to show attributes that people saw inspirable. Such things as being one with each other. Whether it be through religion, labor, sufferings, rejoicing, or liberty. Again, saying that New England was a liberal and tolerable place, it mainly occupied families. Families traveled to this area for more freedom. They wanted to practice and teach what they believed, especially when it came to their children. There were able to follow in the footsteps they chose; not someone else's rule, for the most part anyways [Doc. B]. They were not harshly or strictly discriminated against. They were accepted, by…show more content…
They sought out this area so they could rise up in careers, opportunities, and mainly in wealth [Doc. C]. Virginia was flourished and made more than enough profits, mostly due to tobacco, to appease the young wild spirits. Trade was also something that differed New England and the Chesapeake area. Not that New England didn't trade but because it was necessary for Virginia and surrounding colonies. They were so concerned about wealth that they only grew cash crops, forcing to trade for food, supplies, and
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