Untitled timeline


Eastern Woodland Indians

800 bc - 800 ad

The Eastern Woodland Indians lived in the plains from the East. The Indians are similar as other Indians they need to learn basic needs. The Native Americans in the new world knew everything before people settled.


1500 - 1800

a system developing during the decay of feudalism to unify and risen the power and especially the monetary wealth for the nation.As the best means of acquiring trade was favored above domestic trade, and manufacturing or processing, which provided the goods for foreign trade

San Miguel De Gualdlape

1526 - 1954

San Miguel De Gualdlape

1526 - 1954
(428 years)
San Miguel De Gualdlape
Spain established the San Miguel De Gualdlape

French and Indian War

1600 - 1620

The first French settlement was Quebec, in 1603. It was a large settlement but little more than a trading center, like most other French settlements

13 English Colonies

1607 - 1732

1607 - 1732
(125 years)
13 English Colonies

The 13 colonies were governed by the until the Revolutionary war. Also, others like French and Indians try to seize the colonies.

Plantation system

1607 - 1724

The system transported to the plantations for a fixed term, instead of being hung or jailed in Britain. Did not have many workers at the farm.

Slave codes

1650 - 1712

The codes were very restricted for the slaves. They didn't have enough clothes, money, habitat, and food.

Proprietary colony

1660 - 1690

in British-American colonial history, a type of settlement dominating the period 1660–90, in which favourites of the British crown were awarded huge tracts of land in the New World to supervise and develop. Before this time most of the colonies had been financed and settled under the jurisdiction of joint stock companies operating under charters granted by the crown.

Rice and indigo trade

1680 - 1890

The cultivation of rice with the tidal flow method transformed the coastal Southeast between 1783 and the early nineteenth century. This highly productive method was practical only on the lower stretches of a few rivers from the Cape Fear in North Carolina to the St. Johns in north Florida.

Triangle slave trade

1700 - 1879

Triangle slave trade was a exchanging system that you can trade crops. Also the triangle slave trade was being controlled by the British or Americans.

Stono rebellion

1739 - 1865

The Stono rebellion was also a slave rebellion it was a African revolutionary war. A man called Jemmy started the Stono Rebellion on September 9, 1739.

Regulator Movement

1760 - 1771

The Regulator movement, was for two groups, one in South Carolina, the other in North Carolina, that tried to effect governmental changes in the 1760s. In South Carolina, the Regulator movement was an organized effort by backcountry settlers to restore law and order.

Stamp act

1765 - 1767

In Boston in early summer of 1765 a group of shopkeepers and artisans who called themselves The Loyal Nine, began preparing for agitation against the Stamp Act.

Tea act

1773 - 1774

The Tea Act, passed by Parliament on May 10, 1773, would launch the final spark to the revolutionary movement in Boston. The act was not intended to raise revenue in the American colonies, and in fact imposed no new taxes.

Battle of Camden

1780 - 1806

On 14th August Cornwallis joined his troops in Camden with the determination to attack Gates. He made a night advance which collided with the Americans who were also advancing to make an assault.

3/5 compromises

1780 - 1880

The conflict over slavery was complicated. Slavery had existed in some form throughout the history of the world for thousands of years. The three-fifths compromise remained in effect until the end of the Civil war.

Cotton gin

1793 - 1825

Eli Whitney was the inventor of the cotton gin and a pioneer in the mass production of cotton. Whitney was born in Westboro, Massachusetts on December 8, 1765 and died on January 8, 1825. He graduated from Yale College in 1792.

Embargo act

1807 - 1809

Embargo Act, (1807), Pres. Thomas Jefferson’s nonviolent resistance to British and French molestation of U.S. merchant ships carrying, or suspected of carrying, war materials and other cargoes to the European belligerents. At Jefferson’s request the two houses of Congress considered and passed the act quickly in December 1807.

War of 1812

1812 - 1815

In the War of 1812, the United States took on the greatest naval power in the world, Great Britain, in a conflict that would have an immense impact on the young country's future. Causes of the war included British attempts to restrict U.S. trade, the Royal Navy's impressment of American seamen and America's desire to expand its territory.

Cherokee War

1839 - 1840

The Cherokee War of 1839 was the culmination of friction between the Cherokee, Kickapoo, and Shawnee Indians and the white settlers in Northeast Texas.