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    New England colonies

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    The people who settled in the New England Colonies were the Separatist Puritans called Pilgrims and the New Englanders would come to prosper through their hard work, thrift, and the quality of their commitment to God and each other. The settlement pattern in New England Colonies during 1600 to first half of 1700 was designed in clustered housing and small agricultural fields. The king will give out land and the settlement set up will include a meeting house, a village commons, large open lots

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    New England Colonies

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    New England Colonies Motivation • By and large, the people who settled in the New England Colonies wanted to keep their family unit together and practice their own religion. • They were used to doing many things themselves and not depending on other people for much. • Some of these people came to New England to make money, but they were not the majority. Economy • The New England Colonies were largely farming and fishing communities. • The people made their own clothes and shoes. • They

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    Life in the New England colonies developed a distinct taste from the nation which they had originated in. Farmers and common laborers had to adapt a new trade in the Americas as they settled the new lands. Society adapted a distinct taste as Africans, Europeans, and Natives contributed to society in a variety of ways. Unfortunately the start of the new nation was not all god, gold, and glory. Conflicts were abound, wars just waiting to destroy everything the colonists had worked for. Leading a successful

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    religiously diverse society. We saw the seeds of diversity being sown in the early days of colonization when the Chesapeake and New England colonies grew into distinctive societies. Even though both regions were primarily English, they had similarities as well as striking differences. The differentiating characteristics among the Chesapeake and New England colonies developed due to geography, religion, and motives for colonial expansion. Virginia, the Chesapeake Bay area, was not interested in long-term

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    France, Spain, Portugal, Holland, and England, all competed for colonization in unknown territories. Samuel de Champlain colonized along the St. Lawrence River in 1608, Henry Hudson of Holland established Albany in 1609, and Spain established colonies in Mexico and Mesoamerica. In 1607, England established its first colony in North America around the Chesapeake Bay, and nearly a decade later established a second colony in present-day New England. Both New England and the Chesapeake were founded by the

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    My trip started off with the 30 day voyage across the mighty Atlantic. Not knowing that I would be sent to the well established colony of Jamestown. I would be staying with the average family. They are to let me stay on account of rent from my publisher in England. My renter, a well developed man. He runs a silversmith shop. He is also an artist. I am sure he will show me pieces of his work. His wife, a very friendly lady from the reports. She is half Indian. They have 2 sons. Both well built and

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    During the 17th and 18th century, the colonies were a huge success for England. The colonies were being colonized by the Dutch and the British. People came to the colonies for reasons like to practice their religion freely and have any religion or worship whatever god they wanted. It did not always work that way, but that is what people thought. The East Coast of America (the colonies) was attempted to be colonized in 1587 (the lost colony of Roanoke, failure) , to the founding of Jamestown in 1607

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    The Chesapeake and New England Colonies: A Comparison During the late 16th century and into the 17th century, European nations rapidly colonized the newly discovered Americas. England in particular sent out numerous groups to the eastern coast of North America to two regions. These two regions were known as the Chesapeake and the New England areas. Later, in the late 1700's, these two areas would bond to become one nation. Yet from the very beginnings, both had very separate and unique identities

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    By 1750 there were 13 English colonies in North America. They were divided into three groups: The New England Colonies : Rhode Island, Connecticut, Massachusetts, New Hampshire The Middle Colonies : Delaware, Pennsylvania, New York, New Jersey The Southern Colonies: Maryland, Virginia, North and South Carolina, Georgia Economy of Colonial America The American colonies were farming land. Colonists grew their own food, corn and wheat. They raised cows that gave them meat, milk and butter and

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    resources within the colony. The reason for establishment varies between the colonies, as the colonists varied in their intentions for settlement. The Southern Colonies were established to seek natural resources and to seek wealth thus raised funds “to send indentured servants and slaves to farm: rice, indigo, and tobacco” (notes from class) were provided, while the New England colony were established for spirituality reasons and to glorify God. In comparison, the Middle Colonies were established as

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