Apush Exam Review

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APUSH EXAM REVIEW SUPPLEMENT

AP U.S. HISTORY | Mr. Long

AP EXAM REVIEW SUPPLEMENT

I. COLONIAL ERA

THE THIRTEEN COLONIES AND THE BRITISH EMPIRE 1607-1750

1.  coureurs de bois

2.  John Smith

3.  headright system

4.  Sir William Berkeley

5.  Winthrop, John

6.  antinomianism (cf. Anne Hutchinson)

7.  Connecticut; Thomas Hooker, Fundamental Orders of Connecticut (1639)

8.  Pequot War

9.  Leisler's Rebellion

10.  impact of the Glorious Revolution (1688) on the British North American colonies

COLONIAL SOCIETY IN THE 18TH CENTURY

11.  Characteristics: English culture dominates; self-government; no hereditary aristocracy (a meritocracy); religious toleration (to an extent); social mobility; Economics: cash-poor b/c of reliance on imports from England

12.  Phyllis Wheatley

13.  King William's War, Queen Anne’s War

II. REVOLUTIONARY ERA

THE COMING OF THE AMERICAN REVOLUTION, 1754-1775

14.  Patrick Henry and Virginia Resolves

15.  Whigs (in British Parliament)

16.  Letters from a Pennsylvania Farmer – John Dickinson

17.  Lord North

18.  Crispus Attucks

19.  Gaspee Incident

AMERICAN REVOLUTION AND THE CONFEDERATION, 1776-1787

20.  Declaration of Rights and Grievances

21.  Minutemen

22.  Declaration of the Causes and Necessities of Taking Up Arms

23.  Valley Forge

24.  Battle of Trenton

THE CONSTITUTION AND THE FEDERAL PERIOD, 1787-1800

25.  Annapolis Convention (1786)

26.  Washington’s Farewell Address (1796) – major themes

III. EARLY REPUBLIC

THE JEFFERSONIAN REPUBLICAN ERA 1800-1824

27.  Burr conspiracy

28.  Barbary Pirates

29.  Battle of Lake Erie

30.  Francis Scott Key (nationalism)

31.  Tariff of 1816

32.  Tallmadge Amendment

33.  Rush-Bagot Agreement (1817)

A DEMOCRATIC REVOLUTION, 1824-1840

34.  Anti-Masonic Party

35.  “Revolution of 1828”

36.  Peggy Eaton Affair (Eaton Malaria)

37.  Webster-Hayne Debates

38.  Roger Taney

39.  Subtreasury system

40.  locofocos

IV. ANTEBELLUM ECONOMIC & SOCIAL TRANFORMATIONS

ECONOMIC REVOLUTION, 1815-1860

RELIGION AND REFORM, 1820-1860

41.  Brook Farm

42.  New Harmony, Indiana; Robert Owen

43.  Millerites (Adventists)

44.  Shakers

45.  millenialism

46.  McGuffey Reader

47.  Lucretia Mott

48.  The Grimke sisters

49.  The Liberty Party

50.  Sojourner Truth

51.  David Walkers “Appeal”

V. EXPANSION AND SECTIONAL STRIFE

WESTWARD EXPANSION, 1830-1848

52.  Webster-Ashburton Treaty (1842)

53.  Santa Anna

54.  Generals Zachary Taylor and Winfield Scott

55.  John C. Fremont, Bear Flag Republic

THE CRISIS OF THE UNION, 1848-1860

56.  “conscience Whigs”

57.  Walker Expedition; filibusters

58.  Matthew Perry in Japan

59.  New England Emigrant Aid Society

60.  “The Sack of Lawrence”

61.  Lecompton Constitution

62.  Roger Taney (as Chief Justice)

THE CIVIL WAR, 1861-1865

63.  Morrill Tariff Act (1861)

64.  Monitor and Merrimac

65.  Anaconda Plan

66.  George McClellan

67.  Shiloh

68.  David Farragut

69.  Trent Affair

70.  Alabama…Alabama Claims

71.  Confiscation Acts

72.  Ex Parte Milligan

73.  Election of 1864 (uncertainty of Union victory)

74.  Sherman’s March

75.  how the Union won the war; war of attrition (???)

RECONSTRUCTION, 1863-1877

76.  Presidential Reconstruction

77.  Proclamation of Amnesty & Reconstruction, 1863 (Lincoln’s 10% Plan)

78.  Wade Davis Bill (1864)

79.  “Whitewashed Rebels”

80.  Thaddeus Stephens, Charles Sumner and Benjamin Wade

81.  Election of 1866 – GOP congress

82.  Civil Rights Act of 1866

83.  Edwin Stanton

84.  Civil Rights Act of 1875

85.  Hiram Revels

86.  Election of 1872 (in the South)

87.  Liberal Republicans, Horace Greeley, the Bloody Chasm

VI. THE GILDED AGE

THE GILDED AGE: INDUSTRIALIZATION, 1865-1900

88.  Cornelius Vanderbilt, New York Central Railroad

89.  Samuel Morse, transatlantic cable

90.  George Westinghouse

91.  Adam Smith, Wealth of Nations

92.  William Graham Sumner (Social Darwinism)

GILDED AGE: URBANIZATION & URBAN CULTURE 1865-1900

93.  Thomas Nast

94.  Walter Rauschenbusch

95.  Salvation Army, Dwight Moody

96.  Columbian Exposition (1893)

97.  National market economy…consumer goods.

98.  Sears and Roebuck; Montgomery Ward

99.  Winslow Homer

100.  James McNeill Whistler

101.  Ashcan School of artists

102.  Architecture: Chicago School (form follows function); Louis Sullivan

103.  Realism

104.  Theodore Dreiser, Sister Carrie

105.  National newspapers: Joseph Pulitzer (NY World), William Randolph Hearst

106.  Stephen Crane, The Red Badge of Courage

107.  Bret Harte

108.  City Beautiful Movement: Frederick Law Olmstead (Central Park)

THE GILDED AGE: THE FAR WEST AND NEW SOUTH, 1868-1900

109.  Oklahoma Territory; “Boomers” and “Sooners”

110.  Fetterman Massacre

111.  Chief Joseph and the Nez Perce

112.  The Colored Farmer’s National Alliance

113.  Civil Rights Cases (1883)

THE GILDED AGE: NATIONAL POLITICS 1865-1900

114.  Whiskey Ring

115.  Roscoe Conkling

116.  Mugwumps

117.  Hayes, Garfield, Arthur, Cleveland, Harrison McKinley

118.  “Rum, Romanism, and Rebellion”

119.  Greenback Labor Party

120.  Bland-Allison Act (1878)

121.  Benjamin Harrison

122.  Billion Dollar Congress

123.  William Harvey, Coin’s Financial School

124.  Mark Hanna

THE AGE OF IMPERIALISM, 1865-1914

125.  William Seward

126.  “international Darwinism” (survival of fittest)

127.  Josiah Strong, Our County: Its Possible Future and Current Crisis

128.  Alfred Thayer Mahan: The Influence of Sea Power Upon History

129.  Pan-American Conference (1889)

130.  James G. Blaine

131.  Venezuela Boundary Dispute

132.  “Butcher” Weyler

133.  Admiral George Dewey

134.  Emilio Aguinaldo

135.  Insular Cases

136.  John Hay

137.  Hay-Pauncefote Treaty (1901)

138.  Russo-Japanese War

139.  Treaty of Portsmouth (1905)

140.  Great White Fleet

141.  Root-Takahira Agreement (1908)

142.  “moral diplomacy”

143.  Jones Act (1916)

144.  Mexican Civil War – impact on U.S. (Huerta, Pancho Villa, Venustiano Carranza)

145.  The Tampico Incident

VII. PROGRESSIVISM & THE GREAT WAR

THE PROGRESSIVE ERA, 1901-1918

146.  Pragmatism (philosophy) – William James, John Dewey

147.  Samuel “Golden Rule” Jones, Tom L. Johnson, Cleveland

148.  Elkins Act (1903)

149.  Hepburn Act (1906)

150.  Newlands Reclamation Act (1902)

151.  Mann-Elkins Act (1910)

152.  Anti-Saloon League

WORLD WAR I, 1914-1918

153.  preparedness

154.  role of Russian Revolution on U.S. entrance into WWI

155.  mobilization

156.  Food Administration – Hoover

157.  Big Four - David Lloyd George, Georges Clemenceau; Vittorio Orlando

VIII. PROSPERITY AND DEPRESSION

THE 1920s

158.  Fordney-McCumber Tariff (1922)

159.  Bureau of the Budget

160.  Alfred E. Smith

161.  F. Scott Fitzgerald, Ernest Hemingway, Sinclair Lewis, Ezra Pound, T.S. Eliot

162.  Frank Lloyd Wright (Prairie Style architecture)

163.  James Weldon Johnson

164.  Revivalists: Billy Sunday, Aimee Semple McPherson

165.  100% Americanism

THE GREAT DEPRESSION AND THE NEW DEAL, 1929-1941

166.  debt moratorium

167.  Farm Board

168.  Boulder (Hoover) Dam

169.  FDR’s fireside chats

170.  Eleanor Roosevelt, “the conscience of the New Deal”

171.  20th Amendment (lame-duck period reduced)

172.  Francis Perkins

173.  Marian Anderson, Mary McLeod Bethune, Black Cabinet

174.  Scottsboro Boys

IX. WORLD CRISES

DIPLOMACY AND WORLD WAR II, 1929-1945

175.  Pan-American Conference (1933, 1936)

176.  London Economic Conference (1933)

177.  Recognition of USSR, 1933

178.  Tydings-McDuffie Act

179.  Quarantine Speech

180.  Battle of the Atlantic

181.  North African campaign

182.  Battle of the Bulge

183.  Coral Sea

184.  island hopping

TRUMAN AND THE COLD WAR, 1945-1952

185.  Employment Act of 1946

186.  National Security Act (1947)

187.  Chinese civil war: Mao Zedong v. Chiang Kai-shek (cf. “loss” of China)

188.  Smith Act (1950)

189.  McCarran Internal Security Act (1950)

190.  Douglas McArthur (and Korean War)

X. AFFLUENCE AND TURMOIL

THE EISENHOWER YEARS, 1952-1960

191.  Third World

192.  CIA covert operations: Iran, Guatemala

193.  SEATO (1954)

194.  Suez Crisis (1956); Eisenhower Doctrine

195.  OPEC

196.  Nikita Khrushchev; Peaceful co-existence

PROMISES AND TURMOIL: THE 1960s

197.  Flexible response; Robert McNamara

198.  Barry Goldwater

199.  Equal Employment Opportunity Commission

200.  Equal Pay Act

201.  Operation Rolling Thunder

XI. RECENT DEVELOPMENTS

202.  New Federalism -- bloc grants to states

203.  Gerald Ford

204.  U.S. reaction to the USSR invasion of Afghanistan

Sources: “Mother of All Review Sheets,” Mr. Pecot, Cleveland St. Edwards H.S.; Mr. Greg Feldmeth, Polytechnic School, Pasadena, California “Year-end Review”

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