Correlations

Created Equal: A Social and Political History of the United States, 2nd Edition AP® Edition ©2006

Jacqueline Jones, Peter H. Wood, Thomas Borstelmann, Elaine Tyler May, Vicki L. Ruiz

Correlated with AP® History — Unites States, 2006–2007

SE = Student Edition Page

1. Pre-Columbian Societies

Early inhabitants of the Americas SE: 2, 5–10
American Indian empires in Mesoamerica, the Southwest, and the Mississippi Valley SE: 10–17
American Indian cultures of North America at the time of European contact SE: 3, 17, 31, 33, 38, 39, 46, 49, 52, 54, 58, 61, 69, 71, 84, 87, 93, 106, 149, 150, 151, 153, 154, 260, 379, 520, 683

2. Transatlantic Encounters and Colonial Beginnings, 1492–1690

First European contacts with Native Americans SE: 3, 22, 24–25, 27–31, 33, 34, 35, 43–44, 45–50, 51–52, 58, 61, 63, 68–70, 75, 84, 89–90, 93, 105–107, 148–155
Spain's empire in North America SE: 26–31, 32–34, 36–38, 43, 44–50
French colonization of Canada SE: 32, 36–37, 43, 51–54
English settlement of New England, the Mid-Atlantic region, and the South SE: 43, 59–73, 74
From servitude to slavery in the Chesapeake region SE: 62, 113–114, 116–122
Religious diversity in the American colonies SE: 48, 49, 57–59, 63–68, 70, 168
Resistance to colonial authority: Bacon's Rebellion, the Glorious revolution, and the Pueblo Revolt SE: 85–87, 94–101, 108, 119–120

3. Colonial North America, 1690–1754

Population growth and immigration SE: 71, 155–160, 177–179
Transatlantic trade and the growth of seaports SE: 128–129, 160–161, 162, 165–166
The eighteenth-century back country SE: 161, 163, 166–167, 174–175, 301, 305–306
Growth of plantation economics and slave societies SE: 114–145, 163, 164–165, 215–216
The Enlightenment and the Great Awakening SE: 167–172
Colonial governments and imperial policy in British North America SE: 100–101, 105, 174, 190

4. The American Revolutionary Era, 1754–1789

The French and Indian War SE: 172–177
The Imperial Crisis and resistance to Britain SE: 181–182, 190–211, 215, 217–247, 248–249
The War for Independence SE: 110–111, 215–247, 248–249, 281–283, 251, A3–A4
State constitutions and the Articles of Confederation SE: 234–236, 248, 281, A5–A7
The federal Constitution SE: 271–280, 320–321, A8–A16

5. The Early Republic, 1789–1815

Washington, Hamilton, and shaping of the national government SE: 271, 287–291–295, 299–300, 321
Emergence of political parties: Federalists and Republicans SE: 279, 287–289, 330
Republican Motherhood and education for women SE: 312–315
Beginnings of the Second Great Awakening SE: 382–383
Significance of Jefferson's presidency SE: 315–318, 319, 328–330
Expansion into the trans-Appalachian West; American Indian resistance SE: 258–266, 285–287, 302–306, 319, 330–332, 340, 341, 373–375
Growth of slavery and free Black communities SE: 275, 277, 296–301, 375–377
The War of 1812 and its consequences SE: 332–342, 351–352, 353

6. Transformation of the Economy and Society in Antebellum America

The transportation revolution and creation of a national market economy SE: 343–344
Beginnings of industrialization and changes in social and class structures SE: 342–344, 437–438, 440
Immigration and nativist reaction SE: 389–390, 391–393, 394–395, 410–411
Planters, yeoman farmers, and slaves in the cotton South SE: 344–351, 352

7. The Transformation of Politics in Antebellum America

Emergence of the second party system SE: 367–369, 373, 390–391, 407, 426
Federal Authority and its opponents: judicial federalism, the Bank War, tariff controversy, and states' rights debates SE: 369–373
Jacksonian democracy and its successes and limitations SE: 356, 367–373, 386, 397

8. Religion, Reform, and Renaissance in Antebellum America

Evangelical Protestant revivalism SE: 381–383, 385, 407
Socialism reforms SE: 412–415
Ideals of domesticity SE: 378–381, 383–385, 443–445
Transcendentalism and utopian communities SE: 390, 414–416
American Renaissance: literary and artistic expressions SE: 383–385, 442, 443

9. Territorial Expansion and Manifest Destiny

Forced removal of American Indians to the trans-Mississippi West SE: 369–371, 397–398, 399
Western migration and cultural interactions SE: 356, 398–406, 422–423, 424–425, 432
Territorial acquisitions SE: 365–366, 416–418, 421–422, 429, 433, 524–525
Early U.S. imperialism: the Mexican War SE: 419–423, 429

10. The Crisis of the Union

Pro- Antislavery arguments and conflicts SE: 393–397, 408–410, 452–458
Compromise of 1850 and popular sovereignty SE: 426, 430, 447–449, 453, 458
The Kansas-Nebraska Act and the emergence of the Republican Party SE: 426, 450–452, 458–459
Abraham Lincoln, the election of 1860, and secession SE: 454–458, 459, 462–465, 532–533

11. Civil War

Two societies at war: mobilization, resources, and internal dissent SE: 462–474, 496–497
Military strategies and foreign diplomacy SE: 473–474, 475–479, 480, 485–487, 488–495, 496–497
Emancipation and the role of African Americans in the war SE: 461, 462, 472–473, 476, 479–480, 481–484, 489, 496–497, 532
Social, political, and economic effects of war in the North, South, and West SE: 474–475, 484–485, 486, 487–488, 489–490, 500–502, 505–507, 526–529, 532–533

12. Reconstruction

Presidential and Radical Reconstruction SE: 500, 502–505, 511–512
Southern state governments: aspirations, achievements, failures SE: 500, 532
Roles of African Americans in politics, education, and the economy SE: 499, 505–508, 510, 511–512, 513, 515
Compromise of 1877 SE: 427, 531
Impact of Reconstruction SE: 511–508, 525, 530, 532–533

13. The Origins of the New South

Reconfiguration of southern agriculture sharecropping and crop lien system SE: 507–508, 509, 576
Expansion of manufacturing and industrialization SE: 546, 576–577
The politics of segregation: Jim Crow and disfranchisement SE: 532, 573, 576–577, 579–580, 602, 610–611, 851

14. Development of the West in the Late Nineteenth Century

Expansion and development of western railroads SE: 500, 515–516, 518–519, 523
Competitors for the West: miners, ranchers, homesteaders, and American Indians SE: 518–519, 521–523, 570
Government policy toward American Indians SE: 500, 516–518, 519, 523, 565, 580–584, 596–599, 605–606, 612, 618, 638–639
Gender, race, and ethnicity in the far West SE: 521, 522, 523, 571–572, 573–576
Environmental impacts of western settlement SE: 523–524, 525, 542–543, 608–609, 637, 667–668

15. Industrial America in the Late Nineteenth Century

Corporate consolidation of industry SE: 537–540, 566–567, 543–545
Effects of technological development on the worker and workplace SE: 540–542, 548–549, 567
Labor and unions SE: 562–563, 568, 588–594, 601, 602–603, 643–644, 645, 664–665, 666, 670, 671, 682, 684
National politics and influence of corporate power SE: 562–564, 666, 671
Migration and immigration: the changing face of the nation SE: 646–655
Proponents and opponents of the new order, e.g., Social Darwinism and Social Gospel SE: 535, 566, 568, 599, 610–616, 635, 725

16. Urban Society in the Late Nineteenth Century

Urbanization and the lure of the city SE: 549–555
City problems and machine politics SE: 530, 555–556, 594–595, 644, 655
Intellectual and cultural movements and popular entertainment SE: 556–562, 567–568, 658–661

17. Populism and Progressivism

Agrarian discontent and political issues of the late nineteenth century SE: 584–587, 590–591, 606, 607–608, 616–617, 619–623, 636–637
Origins of Progressive reform: municipal, state, and reform SE: 594–596, 599–601, 624–627, 640, 661–662, 671, 672–673, 685–688, 704
Black America: urban migration and civil rights initiatives SE: 610–615, 623–624, 640, 641, 665–666, 688–689

18. The Emergence of America as a World Peace

American imperialism: political and economic expansion SE: 627–637, 668–669, 678–679
War in Europe and American neutrality SE: 677, 684, 689–690
The First World War at home and abroad SE: 641, 690–697, 700, 704–705
Treaty of Versailles SE: 697–699, 701
Society and economy in the postwar years SE: 702–703, 704, 707–708, 712–715

19. The New Era: 1920's

The business of America and the consumer economy SE: 641, 707–708, 728–730, 732–733
Republican politics: Harding, Coolidge, Hoover SE: 708–711, 732
The culture of Modernism: science, the arts, and entertainment SE: 707–708, 715–718, 720–728, 729–730, 733
Responses to Modernism: religious fundamentalism, nativism, and Prohibition SE: 712–715, 715–716, 722
The ongoing struggle for equality: African Americans and women SE: 675–676, 680–682, 702–703, 711–712, 714–715, 722, 726

20. The Great Depression and the New Deal

Causes of the Great Depression SE: 732, 740–743
The Hoover Administration's response SE: 746–750
Franklin Delano Roosevelt and the New Deal SE: 736, 750–758, 761–765, 770–771
Labor and union recognition SE: 684, 761–762, 765–766
The New Deal coalition and its critics from the Right and the Left SE: 736, 740, 758–761, 764, 766–769, 770–771
Surviving hard times: American society during the Great Depression SE: 732, 743–746, 763–764, 769, 771

21. The Second World War

The rise of fascism and militarism in Japan, Italy, and Germany SE: 775–776
Prelude to war: policy of neutrality SE: 776–778
The attack on Pearl Harbor and United States declaration of war SE: 773–774, 778–781, 802
Fighting a multifront war SE: 795–799, 800–802
Diplomacy, war aims, and wartime conferences SE: 737, 799, 803–805
The United States as a global power in the Atomic Age SE: 800–802, 803, 821–822, 838

22. The Home Front During the War

Wartime mobilization of the economy SE: 784–789
Urban migration and demographic changes SE: 783–784, 802
Women, work, and family during the war SE: 737, 787–789, 802, 872–873
Civil liberties and civil rights during wartime SE: 737, 781–784, 791–794, 802
War and regional development SE: 773–774 , 781–782
Expansion of government power SE: 781–783, 802

23. The United States and the Early Cold War

Origins of the Cold War SE: 816–818, 836–837
Truman and containment SE: 818–819
The Cold War in Asia: China, Korea, Vietnam, Japan SE: 800, 807, 828–836, 838, 839, 841, 839, 868, 882
Diplomatic strategies and policies of the Eisenhower and Kennedy administrations SE: 856, 858–862, 865, 865–872
The Red Scare and McCarthyism SE: 826–828, 836, 870–871
Impact of the Cold War an American society SE: 822–828, 838–839

24. The 1950's

Emergence of the modern civil rights movement SE: 812–814, 840, 851–856, 872
The affluent society and "the other America" SE: 845–848, 849–851, 872, 876
Consensus and conformity: suburbia and middle-class America SE: 811–812, 845–846, 849–851, 872
Social critics, nonconformists, and cultural rebels SE: 862–865, 867, 872, 873, 889
Impact of changes in science, technology, and medicine SE: 841–842, 872, 903, 904

25. The Turbulent 1960's

From the New Frontier to the Great Society SE: 876–880, 904–905
Expanding movements for civil rights SE: 869–871, 872, 875–876, 881, 882, 888, 889–892, 895–899, 904
Cold War confrontations: Asia, Latin America, and Europe SE: 800, 803, 807, 838, 839, 868–869, 872, 882–889
Beginning of Détente SE: 910–912, 916, 923, 925, 936, 944–945
The antiwar movement and the counterculture SE: 839, 888, 889, 891, 892–893, 895, 899–901, 902, 936

26. Politics and Economics at the End of the Twentieth Century

The election of 1968 and the "Silent Majority" SE: 901–902
Nixon's challenges: Vietnam, China, Watergate SE: 902–903, 909, 912–914, 936
Changes in the American economy: the energy crisis, deindustrialization, and the service economy SE: 843–845, 916–919, 920–921, 928–933, 936
The New Right and the Regan revolution SE: 938, 942, 944–957, 970–971
End of the Cold War SE: 938, 942, 961–963, 970

27. Society and Culture at the End of the Twentieth Century

Demographic changes: surge of immigration after 1965, Sunbelt migration, and the graying of America SE: 880–881, 959, 961, 976, 978–979, 984, 987, 1017, 1019, 1028–1033
Revolutions in biotechnology, mass communication, and computers SE: 1012–1016
Politics in a multicultural society SE: 922–925, 982, 984, 995–999, 1010–1011, 1030–1031, 1032

28. The United States in the Post-Cold War World

Globalization and the American economy SE: 975–980, 991–992, 1002, 1011–1018
Unilateralism vs. multilateralism in foreign policy SE: 994–995, 100–1001, 1007–1009, 1027
Domestic and foreign terrorism SE: 96–97, 985–987, 995, 1003–10051021, 1033–1034
Environmental issues in a global content SE: 902, 919–922, 973–974, 1006, 1015, 1018, 1020–1023

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