Untitled timeline

Main

Eastern Woodland Indians

800 - 1492

The Indians in the Eastern Woodland Culture lived east of the Plains Indians.

San Miguel de gualdape

1526 - 1527

was the first European settlement inside what is now United States territory, founded by Spaniard Lucas Vázquez de Ayllón in 1526.[1] It was to last only three months of winter before being abandoned in early 1527.

Triangle slave trade

1600 - 1900

The best-known triangular trading system is the transatlantic slave trade, that operated from the late 16th to early 19th centuries, carrying slaves, cash crops, and manufactured goods between West Africa, Caribbean or American colonies and the European colonial powers, with the northern colonies

Mercantilism

1600 - 1800

Mercantilism is the economic doctrine that government control of foreign trade is of paramount importance for ensuring the military security of the country. In particular, it demands a positive balance of trade.

13 english colonies

1607 - 1733

Colonies were some of the colonies on the Atlantic coast of North America founded between 1607 (Virginia) and 1733 (Georgia) by a variety of interests

porprietary colony

1635 - 1642

The Monarch repeatedly granted transatlantic territory to an individual or a small group, rather than to a chartered company — which would of course then be no more than an individual or a group of people using a group name in place of their own names. The men who received these grants, called

Rice and indigo trade

1680 - 1730

The land of South Carolina for a hundred or a hundred and fifty miles back is flat and woody; intersected with many large rivers, some of which rise out of the Cherokee Mountains, and after a winding course of some hundreds of miles, discharge themselves into the sea.

yamassee war

1715 - 1716

They killed hundreds of colonists and destroyed many settlements. Traders "in the field" were killed throughout what is now southeastern United States. Abandoning settled frontiers, people fled to Charles Town, where starvation set in as supplies ran low

Royal colony

1729 - 1775

Until the mid-nineteenth century, the term "Crown colony" was primarily used to refer to those colonies which had been acquired through wars,

Stone rebellion

1739

Since 1708, the majority of the population of the South Carolina colony were slaves, as importation had increased in recent decades with the expansion of cotton and rice cultivation; this was what was called the Plantation Generation by the historian Ira Berlin. Most of the slaves were native Africans and many in South Carolina were from the Kingdom of Kongo; many had been enslaved in the West Indies before being brought to South

French and Indian war

1754 - 1763

The French and Indian War (1754–1763) is the American name for the North American theater of the Seven Years' War. The war was fought primarily between the colonies

Cherokee war

1758 - 1761

The Anglo–Cherokee War (1758–1761) (in the Cherokee language: the "war with those in the red coats" or "War with the English"), was also known from the Anglo-European perspective as

Sugar act

1764 - 1766

An act for granting certain duties in the British colonies and plantations in America,; for

Regulator movement

1765 - 1771

The War of the Regulation (or the Regulator Movement) was a North and South Carolina uprising, lasting from about 1765