Revolution

Revolutions

By m.gill
  • Period: Jan 10, 1558 to

    Thomas Hobbes

    He believed gov should be based on facts. He believed that religion should be seperated from politics.
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    John Locke

    Believed that all people were born good and were given natural rights by God. Social contact. Freedom of religion.
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    Baron de Montesquieu

    Goverment should be broken into different branches, to keep one person from taking total control.
  • English Bill of Rights

    English Bill of Rights
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    Voltarie

    NNo tyranny, no supersition. believed in fredom of thought and repect for everyone. Againist any form of religion that uses too stict and don't accept the vient of others.
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    Benjamin Frankin

    Single legistature. Advisory board they would alsowork for the govement not be paid. Slavery should be abolished.
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    Jean-Jacques

    Againist absolve power. He believes in individualism. People should have power or say in goverment.
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    Cesare Beccaria

    He didn't believe in cruel and unsual punishments. Fair and speedy trails. Same crime=same punishment.
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    Thomas Jefferson

    Education for all. Individalim people rights. Majority people make good choices. Gov. shouldn't have to make power.
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    Father Hidalgo

    Ideas of freeing Mexico. Wuestioned polices and has his own church.
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    Mary Wollstonecraft

    Fought for human rights. Fought againist inequalitig in edveation. Equal treatment of all humans.
  • Seven Years' War Peace Treaty between Great Britain and France

    Seven Years' War Peace Treaty between Great Britain and France
  • Stamp Act passed by British Parliament

    Stamp Act passed by British Parliament
  • Tarring and Feathering

    It was a curel punishment that the Patroits used on the British and loyalists. The patroits would pour tar on the bare skin and put feathers on them.
  • Repeal of Stamp Act

    Repeal of Stamp Act
  • Townsend Act, new revenue taxes on North American Colonists

  • The Boston Massacre

    Five colonist were killed by the British soliders. It grew more of a tension between the Britisn and colonist.
  • Riots in Boston met with violence by British Troops

    Riots in Boston met with violence by British Troops
  • The Gaspee Incident

    The Gaspee was Brisih Royal Navy ship. One night a group of men sneaked into the ship and wounded the lieutenant and set the ship on fire.
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    Committees of Correspondence

    It was formed by yhe colonial assemblies and various lesser arms of local government.it was mostly addressed to small problems.
  • Tea Act

    The act was for no new taxes.
  • Boston Tea Party

    Boston Tea Party
    The Sons of Library, lead by Sam Adams dressed up as Indians and got on a ship and pour all the tea into the Habor.
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    The Intolerable Acts

    After the French and Indian War the Bristish taxed the colonists greater texes without any representation in Britain. There were five different acts.
  • First Continental Congress

    First Continental Congress
    12 out of 13 colonies sent people to the meeting. Georgia was too scared to go because the Britisih were attacking them. There were 55 people altogether and they were talking about how they thought the British were treating them with rights and wrongs.
  • The Quebec Act

    It gave greater rights for the French in Canada, which came under the rule of the British in 1763.
  • "The British Are Coming"

    Paul Revere was a messager for Dr. Joseph Warren to go to Lexington, Massachuestts and warn Sam Adams and John Hancok that the British were coming to take them. It was the famous "The British Are Coming!"
  • The Shot Heard Around The World

    In Lexington the first shots of the war started. No one knows who did the first shot. The battle started when the Birtish came to take Sam and John.
  • The Second Continental Congress

    This time all the colonies sent people to the meeting. They talked about the army they needed, what positions they wanted, how much the war would cost them, their independence, opening of Diplomatic Channels, and legislation.
  • American Revolution

    American Revolution
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    American Revolution

  • Common Sense

    Thomas Pine was a "common man" who wrote a best-seller called Common Sense. He talked about how the war was all King George III fault.
  • Declaration of Independence

    Declaration of Independence
    12 out of the 13 coloneis declared their independence and freedom from the British. 55 people signed the paper and sent it to the British.
  • American and French representatives sign two treaties in Paris

    American and French representatives sign two treaties in Paris
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    Adam Smith

    Free enterpised. Self intrst guides on efficentuse of resources. Someone works for money also. Believed in society.
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    Simon Bolivar

    Strong centroal goverment. If power wasn't divided one would become powerfil. Cna't vote till educated on politics.
  • Ratification of Constitution of the United States of America

    Ratification of Constitution of the United States of America
  • Estates FGeneral convened for the first time in 174 years in France 1789

    Estates FGeneral convened for the first time in 174 years in France 1789
  • National Consituent Assembly and French Declaration of the Rights of Man

    National Consituent Assembly and French Declaration of the Rights of Man
  • Storming of the Bastille, prison (and armory) in Paris

    Storming of the Bastille, prison (and armory) in Paris
  • Beheading of King Louis XVI

    Beheading of King Louis XVI
  • Slave rebellion in Saint Domingue

    Slave rebellion in Saint Domingue
  • U.S. Bill of Rights ratified by states

    U.S. Bill of Rights ratified by states
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    French Revolution

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    Haiti Revolution

  • French National Assembly gives citizenship to all free people of color in the colony of Saint Domingue

    French National Assembly gives citizenship to all free people of color in the colony of Saint Domingue
  • France declares war on Austria

    France declares war on Austria
  • France declares war on Great Britain

    France declares war on Great Britain
  • All slaves on Saint Domingue emancipated by the French reolutionary authorities

    All slaves on Saint Domingue emancipated by the French reolutionary authorities
  • Toussaint leads troops against the British

    Toussaint leads troops against the British
  • French colonial forces degeated by Toussaint

    French colonial forces degeated by Toussaint
  • French colonial forces degeated by Toissaint

    French colonial forces degeated by Toissaint
  • Toussaint negotiates peave with the British

    Toussaint negotiates peave with the British
  • Toussaint begotiates peace with the British

    Toussaint begotiates peace with the British
  • War ends between Great Britain and France

    War ends between Great Britain and France
  • Constitution for Haiti

    Constitution for Haiti
  • General Leclerc sent by Napoleaon to subdue colony and re-insitrute slavery

    General Leclerc sent by Napoleaon to subdue colony and re-insitrute slavery
  • New declaration of war vetween Great Britain and France

    New declaration of war vetween Great Britain and France
  • French withdraw troops; Haitians declare independence

    French withdraw troops; Haitians declare independence
  • Napoleon crowns himself emperopr of France

    Napoleon crowns himself emperopr of France
  • Jean-Jacques Dessalines crowns himself emperor of Haiti

    Jean-Jacques Dessalines crowns himself emperor of Haiti
  • British end the slave trade

    British end the slave trade
  • Declarations of self-government in most Latin American colonies

    Declarations of self-government in most Latin American colonies
  • French expelled from Spain

    French expelled from Spain
  • Napoleon defeated and french empire educed in Europe to France alone

    Napoleon defeated and french empire educed in Europe to France alone
  • French abolish slave trade

    French abolish slave trade
  • U.S. President Monroe declares doctrine against European interference with the new republics in the Americas, known as the Monroe Doctrine

    U.S. President Monroe declares doctrine against European interference with the new republics in the Americas, known as the Monroe Doctrine