US History Word Wall Sets BUNDLED!

US History Word Wall Sets BUNDLED!
US History Word Wall Sets BUNDLED!
US History Word Wall Sets BUNDLED!
US History Word Wall Sets BUNDLED!
US History Word Wall Sets BUNDLED!
US History Word Wall Sets BUNDLED!
US History Word Wall Sets BUNDLED!
US History Word Wall Sets BUNDLED!
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U.S. History Word Wall Sets: Exploration in the Americas to Reconstruction BUNDLED by Miss Middle School Teacher

Enjoy all of my U.S. History Word Wall Sets at a great discounted price ($9 off!) to help students review and understand key vocabulary. Each of the 13 word wall sets includes a vocabulary reference page with definitions, and two versions per set:

Set #1: Each card is approximately 7.5" x 5" (half a sheet of 8.5" x 11" paper).

Set #2: Each card is 10" x 7.5" (full size sheet of paper per word)

The following word wall sets are included (scroll down for the words included with each set):

Exploration and the Americas (1000-1700) Word Wall Set
Early Settlement and the Colonies (1585-1763) Word Wall Set
The Road to Revolution (1754-1775) Word Wall Set
The American Revolution (1776-1783) Word Wall Set
Creating a Nation (1776-1791) Word Wall Set
The Early Years of the Republic: Federalists and the Age of Jefferson (1789-1815) Word Wall Set
American Industrial Revolution and the Growth of the Nation (early 1800s-1830) Word Wall Set
United States Expansion: The Jackson Era and Manifest Destiny (1800-1860) Word Wall Set
United States Reform: Social and Cultural Changes (1820-1860) Word Wall Set
Life in the North and South (1820-1860) Word Wall Set
The Road to Civil War (1850 -1860) Word Wall Set
The Civil War (1861-1865) Word Wall Set
Reconstruction (1865-1877) Word Wall Set

Exploration and European Empires in the Americas (1000-1700) -

nomads, migration, hunter-gatherers, culture, Mound Builders, Anasazi, Iroquois League, immune, Age of Exploration, navigation, astrolabe, caravels , Leif Erikson, Prince Henry the Navigator , Christopher Columbus, Ferdinand Magellan, Amerigo Vespucci, Hernan Cortes, Bartolome de las Casas, John Cabot, Jacques Cartier, Henry Hudson, Samuel de Champlain, Louis Jolliet, Jacques Marquette, Robert de La Salle, Giovanni da Verrazano, Line of Demarcation, Northwest Passage, Columbian Exchange, circumnavigate, conquistadors, presidio, encomienda, mission

Early Settlement and the Colonies (1585-1763) -

colony, settler, Roanoke, charter colony, proprietary colony, royal colony, New England, Middle Colonies, Southern Colonies, joint-stock company, charter, Jamestown, plantation, indentured servant, burgess, House of Burgesses, Puritan, Separatist, Pilgrims, Mayflower , The Mayflower Compact, The Great Migration, Massachusetts Bay Company, commonwealth, tolerance, Fundamental Orders, Quaker, Toleration Act, naval stores, indigo, subsistence farming, cash crops, Conestoga wagon, export, import, triangular trade routes, town meeting, legislature, apprentice, frontier, Middle Passage, slave codes, mercantilism, Navigation Acts

The Road to Revolution (1754-1775)-

social mobility, Gentry, The Great Awakening, French and Indian War (1754-1763), Parliament, Albany Plan of Union, Treaty of Paris (1763), Proclamation of 1763, Sugar Act (1764), Quartering Act (1765), Stamp Act (1765), Sons of Liberty, boycott, Patrick Henry, Stamp Act Congress (1765), Declaratory Act (1766), Townshend Acts (1767), writs of assistance, nonimportation agreements, Daughters of Liberty, Samuel Adams, Boston Massacre (1770), Crispus Attucks, Lord North, Committees of Correspondence, Tea Act (1773), Boston Tea Party (1773), Coercive Acts (1774), Intolerable Acts, Quebec Act (1774), First Continental Congress (1774), Suffolk Resolves, militia, minutemen, Lexington and Concord , Second Continental Congress (1775), Continental Army, George Washington, Olive Branch Petition (1775), Thomas Paine, Common Sense

The American Revolution (1776-1783)-

revolution, rebel, treason, Second Continental Congress (1775), Lexington and Concord, Continental Army, George Washington, Paul Revere, Hessians, Ethan Allen, Green Mountain Boys, Battle of Bunker Hill, Thomas Paine, Common Sense, Declaration of Independence (1776), preamble, Declaration of Rights, List of Grievances, Resolution of Independence, Loyalist, Patriot, Tories, Redcoats, Nathan Hale, Battle of Trenton, Battle of Princeton, Battle of Saratoga, Treaty of Alliance (1778), Valley Forge, Baron Friedrich von Steuben, Marquis de Lafayette, Thaddeus Kosciuszko, Casimir Pulaski, Bernardo de Galvez, Continental Navy, privateers, Continental dollars, Benjamin Franklin, Benedict Arnold, Yorktown, Treaty of Paris (1783)

Creating a Nation (1776-1791) -

constitution, state constitutions, state legislative branch, bicameral, state executive branch, bill of rights, Articles of Confederation (1777), ratify, Northwest Territory, ordinance, Land Ordinance of 1785, Northwest Ordinance (1787), republic, barter, economic depression, Shay’s Rebellion (1786), Constitutional Convention (1787), Founding Fathers, James Madison, George Washington, The Virginia Plan, executive branch, legislative branch, judicial branch, veto, The New Jersey Plan, The Great Compromise, Senate, House of Representatives, The Three-Fifths Compromise (1787), The Iroquois League, Magna Carta (1215), electoral college, checks and balances, Preamble, Federalists, Anti-Federalists, The Federalist papers, amendment, Bill of Rights, liberty, popular sovereignty, limited government, separation of powers, federalism, representative democracy, bureaucracy, diplomacy, executive agreement, constituents, bill

The Early Years of the Republic: Federalists and the Age of Jefferson (1789-1815)-

George Washington, John Adams, Judiciary Act of 1789, cabinet, unconstitutional, national debt, Thomas Jefferson, Alexander Hamilton, John Jay, District of Colombia, excise tax, tariffs, The Whiskey Rebellion (1794), Treaty of Greenville (1795), Treaty of Alliance (1778), Proclamation of Neutrality (1793), political party, Federalists, Democratic-Republicans, caucus, XYZ Affair, Alien and Sedition Acts (1798), alien, Naturalization Act (1798), Alien Act (1798), Alien Enemies Act (1798), deport, Sedition Act (1798), sedition, Convention of 1800, Kentucky and Virginia Resolutions (1798), nullify, states’ rights, The Jeffersonian Revolution (1800), laissez-faire, Louisiana Territory, The Louisiana Purchase, Lewis and Clark, Sacajawea, embargo, Embargo Act (1807), Non-Intercourse Act (1808), James Madison, Tecumseh, Prophetstown, Battle of Tippecanoe, war hawks, War of 1812, privateers, Francis Scott Key, Treaty of Ghent (1814), nationalism

American Industrial Revolution and the Growth of the Nation (early 1800s-1830)-

Industrial Revolution, factory system, James Hargreaves, Samuel Slater, Francis Cabot Lowell, Eli Whitney, cotton gin, patent, Oliver Evans, interchangeable parts, division of labor, mass production, labor unions, child labor, rural, urban, turnpikes, toll, National Road, steam engine, James Monroe, “American System”, protective tariff, Monroe Doctrine, monopoly, interstate commerce, sectionalism, Missouri Compromise, John Quincy Adams, National Republicans, Democrat

United States Expansion: The Jackson Era and Manifest Destiny (1800-1860)-

Conestoga wagons, Cumberland Gap, Wilderness Road, turnpikes, toll, National Road, suffrage, caucus, “King Caucus”, nominating conventions, Andrew Jackson, spoils system, kitchen cabinet, pet banks, Tariff of Abominations, states’ rights, sovereign, nullification, Nullification Act, secede, Indian Removal Act of 1830, Trail of Tears, Martin Van Buren, Whig, specie, Panic of 1837, William Henry Harrison, John Tyler, Oregon Country, mountain men, Oregon Trail, prairie schooner, James K. Polk, Tejanos, empresarios, Texas Revolution (1835), Manifest Destiny, annex, Mexican-American War (1846-1848), Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo (1848), Mexican Cession, Gadsden Purchase, Mormons, forty-niners, prospector, vigilantes, Gold Rush

United States Reform: Social and Cultural Changes (1820-1860)-

Washington Irving, James Fenimore Cooper, William Cullen Bryant, Nathaniel Hawthorne, Herman Melville, William Wells Brown, Edgar Allan Poe, Margaret Fuller, Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, John Greenleaf Whittier, Walt Whitman, Emily Dickinson, Ralph Waldo Emerson, Henry David Thoreau, Thomas Cole, Hudson River School, genre art, George Catlin, Joseph Henry, reform, education reform, common school movement, Horace Mann, Emma Willard, Elizabeth Blackwell, Samuel Gridley, Josiah Quincy, Houses of Refuge, Dorothea Dix, temperance movement, prohibition, The Second Great Awakening, communal living, Mormonism, Shakers, anti-slavery movement, abolitionist, American Colonization Society, Freedom’s Journal, William Lloyd Garrison, emancipation, Sojourner Truth, Frederick Douglass, Underground Railroad, Harriet Tubman, women’s rights movement, Elizabeth Cady Stanton, Seneca Falls Convention (1848), Seneca Falls Declaration (1848), suffrage

Sectionalism: Life in the North and South (1820-1860)-

sectionalism, Northern economy, clippers, steamboats, railroads, telegraph, Morse code, John Deere, sewing machine, child labor, labor unions, strike, immigrant, assimilate, nativist, Know-Nothing Party, emancipation laws, Southern economy, cotton gin, overseer, plantation owners, yeomanry, slave codes, auction block, Denmark Vesey, Nat Turner

The Road to Civil War (1850 -1860)-

Missouri Compromise (1820), Wilmot Proviso, sectionalism, popular sovereignty, Free-Soil Party, Martin Van Buren, Zachary Taylor, John C. Calhoun, secede, Compromise of 1850, abolitionist, Fugitive Slave Act, anti-slavery movement, Freedom’s Journal, William Lloyd Garrison, emancipation, Sojourner Truth, Frederick Douglass, Underground Railroad, Harriet Tubman, Harriet Beecher Stowe, Kansas-Nebraska Act (1854), border ruffians, Dred Scott, The Dred Scott decision, Republicans, James Buchanan, Stephen A. Douglas, Abraham Lincoln, Lincoln-Douglas Debates, Freeport Doctrine, John Brown’s Raid, armory, Confederate States of America, Confederacy, Jefferson Davis

The Civil War (1861-1865)-

North, South, Union, Confederate States of America, Confederacy, Abraham Lincoln, Jefferson Davis, Fort Sumter, P.G.T. Beauregard, Robert Anderson, West Virginia , border states, abolition, Washington, D.C.; Richmond, Virginia; Rebels, Yankees, martial law, Winfield Scott, Ulysses S. Grant, Albert S. Johnston, Robert E. Lee, Battle of Bull Run (1861), Thomas “Stonewall” Jackson, George McClellan, Battles of Seven Days (1862), Second Battle of Bull Run (1862), blockade, commandeer, blockade-runners, Merrimack, ironclad, Monitor, Battle of Antietam (1862), Emancipation Proclamation (1863), Fredericksburg (1862), Chancellorsville (1863), Battle of Gettysburg (1863), Pickett’s Charge, Gettysburg Address (1863), Mississippi Valley, Battle of Shiloh (1862), Battle of Vicksburg (1863), Radical Republicans, Peace Democrats, Copperheads, habeas corpus, conscription, bounty, bounty jumping, greenbacks, Dorothea Dix, Clara Barton, total war, William Tecumseh Sherman, Appomattox (1865), John Wilkes Booth, Thirteenth Amendment

Reconstruction (1865-1877)-

Reconstruction, Ten Percent Plan (1863), amnesty, Radical Republicans, Wade-Davis Bill (1864), pocket veto, Ford’s Theater, John Wilkes Booth, Thirteenth Amendment, Andrew Johnson, black codes, Joint Committee on Reconstruction, Thaddeus Stevens, Freedmen’s Bureau, Civil Rights Act of 1866, Fourteenth Amendment, Radical Reconstruction, Reconstruction Act (1867), martial law, Command of the Army Act (1867), Tenure of Office Act (1867), impeach, Ulysses S. Grant, tenant farmers, sharecroppers, Ku Klux Klan, Nathan Bedford Forrest, Civil Rights Act of 1871, Fifteenth Amendment, scalawags, carpetbaggers, Civil Rights Act of 1875, segregation, “Jim Crow” laws

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