VICTORIA L.'S language arts and social studies 2013-14
Intolerable Acts- Victoria L.
What to Come/ Contents: A. Intolerable Acts Article- What is it? B. Study Game- PPTx- Review C. Download The Power-point and Article D. Pictures(and a chart)- For Visual Learners E. Famous Quotes in the 18th- Century F. Extra G. Bibliography NOTE- The artists of all the pictures here and official titles are unknown. The date of the art is also unknown, however it is estimated to be around the 18th Century.
Download by either clicking the button (Yay) or just clicking the text (boo). Keep in mind- It is a Docx/Pptx file; I'm sorry for those who have the older version or don't have it at all; I can't do anything about it.
More on the Intolerable Acts: (Pictures) NOTE- The artists of the following pictures and official titles are unknown (except the chart). The date of the art is also unknown, however it is estimated to be around the 18th Century.
Above is a chart (not made by me) of the Intolerable acts and there effects. This is a very useful chart and I highly suggest students use this to study.
Picture from: http://www.education.com/study-help/article/us-history-road-revolution-coercive-intolerable-acts/
Above is a picture of the Quartering Acts. The picture depicts several soldiers who are forcing their way into a home of a terrified family. They are disgusted and highly displeased (you can tell form their expression). Picture from: http://www.landofthebrave.info/quartering-act.htm
This is a map of where the Quebec Act included. It had extended from the Western, Northern part of Canada to the border area of the US. From: http://www.uppercanadahistory.ca/fn/fn3p1c.jpg
This picture depicts the blockade of ships at the Boston Port after the Boston Port Act was passed. The British Army had blocked with their ships any other ships coming in or out of the port. From: http://www.landofthebrave.info/images/boston-picture.jpg
"The distinctions between Virginians, Pennsylvanians, New Yorkers, and New Englanders are no more. I Am Not A Virginian, But An American!" -- Patrick Henry in 1774 after the Boston Tea Party.
"There! His Majesty can now read my name without glasses. And he can double the reward on my head!" -- John Hancock after signing his name in large letters on the Declaration of Independence
"Our properties within our own territories [should not] be taxed or regulated by any power on earth but our own." -- Thomas Jefferson, 1774"If there must be trouble, let it be in my day, that my child may have peace." -- Tom Paine, 1776 "Don’t fire unless fired upon, but if they mean to have a war, let it begin here." -- Captain John Parker, 1775 "Patriotism is as much a virtue as justice, and is as necessary for the support of societies as natural affection is for the support of families." -- Benjamin Rush, 1773 "The hour is fast approaching, on which the Honor and Success of this army, and the safety of our bleeding Country depend. Remember officers and Soldiers, that you are free men, fighting for the blessings of Liberty -- that slavery will be your portion, and that of your posterity, if you do not acquit yourselves like men." -- George Washington, 1776