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 Chapter 5 - 6 answers (some questions).

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William Chau
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PostSubject: Chapter 5 - 6 answers (some questions).   Mon Oct 06, 2008 11:16 pm

I've gathered up a few questions (ones that I got incorrect, ones I guess on, and a few that were discussed in class) and their correct answers. You can use this for review/reference if you'd like. Feel free to add to this via reply! If there are any discrepancies or corrections you need me to make, please post a reply.

If you need to evaluate certain questions, use the "CTRL + F" function to find the questions quickly.

1) As the Revolutionary War began, most Americans believed they were fighting for...
d. a redress of grievances against the British Empire.

4) During the American Revolution, the real center of authority was/were...
d. the state governments.

5) Which of the following was true of the Continental Congress in the drafting of the Articles of Confederation?
a. It was cautious about giving new governmental powers it had denied Parliament.

6) As commander-in-chief of the Continental Army, George Washington...
b. displayed serious shortcomings as a military commander.
c. faced mutinies among his troops and Congress tried to replace him.
d. became the indispensable man that held the country together.
e. was respected by all Continental ... ?

16) For most African Americans, the Revolution...
d. had limited but profound significance.

17) Wartime experiences of American women did not include...
b. momentarily gaining the right to vote in many northern states.

19) In the 1770's & 1780's, majority of Americans did no agree on the following political assumption:
c. People should enjoy equality of condition during their lives.

21) During the 1770's & 1780's, the new American governments...
d. moved towards religious freedom.

23) When the Continental Congress propsed a five percent duty on imported goods, states responded by...
d. voting the suggestion down both times that it came before Congress.

24) During the 1780's, the economic problems of farmers did not lead them to...
d. calling on the national government to stop the states from taking their property.

27) By the late 1780's, many Americans became dissatisfied with the weaknesses of the Articles of Confederation. The government was hampered by...
b. factions and instability.
c. an inability to deal with economic problems.
d. the lack of power to deal with social uprisings.
e. its failure to deal quickly with Shays Rebellion.

29) Most of the people who wrote the Constitution...
b. distrusted any concentration of political power.

30) For the Constitutional Convention to reach agreement on the power of the federal government to regulate commerce, the members agreed that...
d. the government would not be permitted to stop the slave trade for twenty years.

32) Supporters of the Constitution did not enjoy...
c. the belief in a weaker central government was preferred by the common people.

33) The authors of the Federal Papers wrote them for the purpose of...
a. explaining the meaning and positive qualities of the Constitution.

35) Alexander Hamilton succeeded in the convincing Congress to pass all the parts of his financial plan (not listed!) except...
b. high protective tariffs.

36) The Federalists of the 1790's believe that the United States should have...
a. a strong central government and a well-developed economy.

37) Hamilton did not believe in the following idea:
e. the national government should reward only those who had originally loaned it money during the Revolution.

41) The start of the French Revolution caused Republicans in the United States to...
b. applaud the Revolution as being democratic and copy French fashion and forms of address.

45) Jay's Treaty did not have the following consequence:
c. recognizing the rights of Americans to trade with France without interference.

48) The ordinance of 1785 & 1787 were accomplishments because they...
b. initiated a territorial policy that provided for the orderly creation of new states.

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"Godspeed, ya' boy!"


Last edited by William Chau on Tue Oct 07, 2008 12:28 am; edited 2 times in total
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PostSubject: Re: Chapter 5 - 6 answers (some questions).   Tue Oct 07, 2008 12:18 am

OMG TYTYTY WILLIAM
BUT ITS NOT LIKE
IM GONNA LOOK AT THESE
UNTIL THE DAY BEFORE THE AP TEST -_-x

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PostSubject: Re: Chapter 5 - 6 answers (some questions).   Tue Oct 07, 2008 12:28 am

I think you should just try to remember your personal incorrect questions in case you ever decide to use them as a response or a reference on an essay or future assignment. It might help. Neutral




POST EDIT:

I think we should also apply our mistakes to answer the objectives and main theme(s) of both the chapters.


Yufei Fu wrote:
CHAPTER FIVE
THE AMERICAN REVOLUTION

OBJECTIVES
A thorough study of chapter 5 should enable the student to understand

1. The historical debate concerning the nature if the American Revolution and the reasons for disagreement.
2. American war aims and the problems experienced by the revolutionary governments in carrying on a protracted war.
3. The aim of the Declaration of Independence, the reason for its issuance, and its influence throughout the world since 1776.
4. The indispensable contributions of George Washington to the successful outcome of the Revolution.
5. The diplomatic triumph for American negotiators embodied in the Treaty if Paris.
6. The impact of the Revolution on women, African Americans, Native Americans, and the other minorities.
7. The type of governments created by the new states and the important features in their governments.
8. The features of the Articles of Confederation and the reasons for its creation.
9. The problems faced the government under the Articles if Confederation and how they were addressed.
10. How American’s revolution, and the whole modern motion if revolution, was to a large degree a product of the ideas if Enlightenment,

MAIN THEMES

1. How the thirteen American colonies were able to win their independence from one of the most powerful nations on earth,
2. How the American Revolution was not only a war for independence, but a struggle to determine the nature of the nation being created.
3. How Americans attempted to apply revolutionary ideology to the building of the nation and to the remaking of society.
4. The problems that remained after, or were created by, the American Revolution.
5. The Americans Revolution was the first and in many ways the most influential of the Enlightenment-derived uprising against established orders.




CHAPTER SIX
THE CONSTITUTION AND THE NEW REPUBLIC

OBJECTIVES
A thorough study of chapter 6 should enable the student to understand

1. The groups that advocated a strong national government, and how they, probably a minority, were able to achieve their objective.
2. The origin of the Constitutional Convention, who the delegates were, how well they represented the people, and how they were able achieve a consensus.
3. The historical debate concerning the motives of the delegates to the Constitutional Convention.
4. Federalism and how the constitution is designed to work.
5. The importance of the Federalist Papers in the ratification struggle and their significance in the years since.
6. The effectiveness of George Washington’s solutions to the problems of the presidency, and how Washington, as its first occupant, affected the office and the nation.
7. The financial program of Alexander Hamilton and its contribution to the success of the new government.
8. The ways in which the weak new nation coped with international problems, and the importance of such events as Washington’s decision for neutrality and the “Quasi-war” with France.
9. The emergence of political parties, their political philosophies, and their influence through the election of 1800.

MAIN THEMES:
1. How and why the Constitution replaced the Articles of Confederation.
2. How differing views of what the nation should become led to the rise of America’s first political parties.
3. The way in which the new United States was able to establish itself as a nation in the eyes of foreign powers and of its own people.
4. The rise and fall of the Federalist Party.

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