Voices of an Emerging Nation Unit Test, Part 2 Answer the questions using complete sentences. Total score: ____ of 55 points (Score for Question 1: ___ of 10 points) 1. Based on the readings in this unit, what do the readings in this unit reveal about diversity within the new nation? Use at least three specific examples from the text. Your answer should be at least one complete paragraph.
Your answer should be at least one complete paragraph. Answer: The Diversity that was revealed was I have learned about how Equiano and Phillis Wheatley were enslaved for portions for their lives and how they were treated like animals. I have also learned the diversity of religion how religion changed and how people celebrated religion. Another thing I have learned about diversity within a new nation was a diverse nation. People were treated horribly if they were black and were enslaved, it was terrible.
If I lived back in that time, and having just finished the war with Britain where we finally got our independence, I would remind people all the issues we had. Britain was trying to tell us what we needed to do and how we needed to do things without really knowing what our problems were here. How is this new Constitution which gives a lot of power to the national government different from having Britain tell us what we needed to do. I would think if I lived back then I would say we are going from one wrong to another and I would oppose the Constitution. The Anti-Federalists did not want to ratify the Constitution.
Compare, contrast and asses the ideas of Booker T, du bois, Randall and Marcus Garvey to overcome the challenges faced by African Americans in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries. Throughout the late nineteenth and early twentieth centauries, African Americans were suffering greatly, due to the apparent effects of segregation. In this notion legal segregation was developing in the south while natural segregation seemed clear in the north. This was down to the realisation of the indifference of wealth between the ‘Blacks’ and the ‘whites’. Inevitably this discrimination also involved much more than just indifference of colour, blacks experienced poor working conditions violent retaliation and even lynching if the status quo of white supremacy was to be challenged.
Henry pleads with the people to not deceive them. In the remaining paragraphs of Henry’s speech, reasons are given as to why he supposes that war is not only unavoidable but that it had actually already begun. In doing everything to avert the situation at hand, they were now prostrated in attempting reconciliation to England. Even though they had taken this position of the matter, England acted in response with tyrannical hands toward them. Henry viewed this response as violent and an insult.
He has to accept, Joe will never be normal again. Will struggles with accepting his brother’s psychotic behavior. Campbell also changes his position on religion when he speaks of “legal marriage” with Joe. Joe explains that marriage is simply a contract for suing one
In his view, the white race in general was guilty for the suppression and sufferings of the black race. Because of the cultural aggression and degradation that blacks suffered for hundreds of years, Malcolm X claimed that black liberation starts with self appreciation. His goal was that the blacks learn more about themselves, their culture and
His views fell between those of Clemenceau and those of Wilson. He was under huge pressure from the public to punish Germany. Yet at the same time he believed he should not punish Germany too harshly. He saw this action as disastrous for future peace, for Germany would seek revenge in the near future if the treaty was too harsh. “We want a peace which will be just, but not vindictive.
Dickinson believes that America should be forced to pay the tax. He is angry they’ve gotten away with it for as long as they have. He wants them to pay and he wants them to continue following Britain rule. The two men are complete opposites on their views and
Nobody knew what would happen with independence, or whether their situations would become worst or better with independence. There was fear of losing the war for independence, of the consequences and loss of freedoms that liberty would bring. The primary leader of the reconcilationists, John Dickinson, warned of the loss of American lives, and of the possible destruction that a war for independence might bring. John Adams on the other hand, argued that the very idea of reconciliation was “naïve.” He defended the ideas that many of the independent party had, including that after the hostilities had broken out, nothing but a true break from Britain would suffice for American freedom. He reemphasized this point after the failed invasion of Canada, stating that there was now “no Prospect, no Probability, no Possibility” of reconciling with