Battle of Burnt Corn

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  • Was William Mcinntosh Assassination Justified

    Although credible sources acknowledge the death of William McIntosh as an assassination commandeered by rival Chief Menwana; Creek law divulges that Chief Menwana was not only justified, but also encouraged by Creek law to kill Chief McIntosh. Chief McIntosh was a controversial Creek leader whose strong relationship with the United States government cast suspicion about his loyalty to the Creeks. “McIntosh was related by blood or marriage to several prominent Georgians...These marriages helped to solidify McIntosh’s political alliances and his loyalty to the United States.”(Stock, Melissa para. 3) In the years prior to his death, William McIntosh attempted to remain as a trusted Creek leader while supporting the United States of America. According to Melissa Stock, he was “instrumental” in several wars that helped the United States gain the territory of Native Americans, even fighting in the Creek War of 1813, where he led the lower Creeks against the Upper Creeks, who opposed ceding land to America.(para.5) All of the Creek nation members, even the lower creeks who fought for the government, lost land in result of the war. In total, the Creeks ceded 22 million acres of land. Later on, the lower Creeks began to lose their trust in William McIntosh as McIntosh helped the American government by enacting their plans to “civilize” the Creeks and began to give away the Creek land without the opinion of the Creek Indians for personal gain.(Stock, Melissa para. 4) The key event…

    Words: 736 - Pages: 3
  • Enslaved African Culture

    been discussed, however how enslaved Africans processed and cooked foods can tell a good deal about their cultural behaviours and influences. Although not much is known about processing techniques amongst enslaved Africans, there are a few studies that have highlighted how they processed corn through milling, and meat through butchery. John Solomon Otto’s (1984) study of the lives of enslaved Africans at Cannon’s Point plantation outlines how they received and processed corn rations.…

    Words: 1837 - Pages: 8
  • Native American Relations Essay

    been living off the land for hundreds of years were being forced off by means of war. In 1814, General Andrew Jackson forced the creek Indians of present day Alabama to sign a treaty after the Battle of Horse Shoe Bend (Goodman). This one instance gave over twenty-million acers of land to the U.S government (Goodman). Jackson continued to force war upon the Indians so that they would give up their lands which were so valuable to the Indians. In efforts to continue expansion, the U.S government…

    Words: 1690 - Pages: 7
  • Frederick Douglass Turner The Expansion Of The Frontier Analysis

    civilized society.” (Hollitz, 184). However, many Indians did not comply with the white men and were punished for it. Black Hawk, a Sauk Indian, tells the story of how the white men “burnt our lodges, destroyed our fences, ploughed up our corn, and beat our people.” After several attempts to come to a resolution, he was told, “that the white people want our country, and we must leave it to them!” (Hollitz, 186). Following the white settlers forcing entire tribes of Indians from their homes, the…

    Words: 1461 - Pages: 6
  • The Symbols Of Rituals In The Inca Empire

    while the girl would fast for three days in her home, the third day she was allowed to chew on a few corn kernels. On the fourth day, the mother would bathe her and give her a new dress, then her most important uncle gave her a permanent name at her feast. The ‘Combing of the Hair’ ritual was performed by priestesses at the coming of age ceremony for girls. The most attractive girls would be sent to Cuzco (the Inca capital) to be either brides or princesses of rulers and people could gather to…

    Words: 2140 - Pages: 9
  • The Poet Of The American Revolution Philip Freneau Analysis

    America. His father was a native to America and his mother was from Scotland. He was raised in New Jersey and studied from William Tennent. Freneau graduated from Princeton in 1771. After graduation he first tried teaching but didn’t continued it. After two years of studying theology he quitted that as well. In 1775, war of revolution started, he wrote poems that were against the British rule. In the midst, he left America but came back to join the patriotic movement. Due to his writings he was…

    Words: 1898 - Pages: 8
  • Thomas Paine And Freneau Analysis

    God has created human with. It is everyone’s basic and important right to have freedom to live, and work to attain happiness. In order to attain this they form governments sends their representatives to parliament, expect from them that they will safeguard their rights and give them justice in every respect of life. If a government disappoint them and fails to govern justly, eventually the people have right to overturn the government. According to Freneau, the king directly affected the tenor of…

    Words: 1851 - Pages: 8
  • Trail Of Tears Effects

    more. The native had no idea of where they were going or why they had to leave. In the winter, they walked in rags and when the rags was worn out, they walked in nothing. They were helpless. “The Greed of Gold” Mineworkers began to attack them in the hopes, of getting rich. Mineworker came and destroyed their land, Gold was very easy to get. It was on the ground and in the streams. The Indians were attacked a beaten. So many times the Cherokee cry out for help, but no one came to their…

    Words: 2020 - Pages: 9
  • The Lotwell's Themes Of Snowball, By George Orwell

    nosebags, were thrown on to the rubbish fire which was burning in the yard. So were the whips. All the animals capered with joy when they saw the whips going up in flames. Snowball also threw on to the fire the ribbons with which the horses’ manes and tails had usually been decorated on market days. ‘Ribbons,’ he said, ‘should be considered as clothes, which are the mark of a human being. All animals should go naked.’ When Boxer heard this he fetched the small straw hat which he wore in…

    Words: 30275 - Pages: 122
  • Analysis Of Goldsteinism In 1984

    which you had to pretend to believe in. Times beyond number, at Party rallies and spontaneous demonstrations, she had shouted at the top of her voice for the execution of people whose names she had never heard and in whose supposed crimes she had not the faintest belief. When public trials were happening she had taken her place in the detachments from the Youth League who surrounded the courts from morning to night, chanting at intervals 'Death to the traitors!' During the Two Minutes Hate she…

    Words: 97845 - Pages: 392
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