Revolutions By r.moore Period: Jan 10, 1588 to Jan 10, 1679 Thomas Hobbes Religon should be separated from politics. Separate knowledge from faith. Period: Feb 10, 1632 to Feb 10, 1704 John Locke Natural Rights King should be limited Freedom of Religion Agreement between the government and the people was a social content. Period: Apr 10, 1689 to Apr 10, 1755 Baron de Montesquieu Government should be broken into dfferent sectons and that each should have some power to control others. Nov 18, 1689 English Bill of Rights Period: Jan 10, 1694 to Jan 10, 1778 Voltaire All things must be explained reasonably and logically He believed in the freedom of thought and respect for all individuals. Period: Jan 10, 1706 to Jan 10, 1790 Benjamin Franklin 1 House Didn't think people in charge should be paid Slavery was wrong Period: May 10, 1712 to May 10, 1778 Jean-Jacques Rousseau Individual rights Support French Rev. Majority rule Against absolute power Control of gov. by church Children should beable to show emotons Support of enlightenment Period: Jan 11, 1723 to Jan 11, 1790 Adam Smith Philospher who focused on the role of economics. Period: Mar 10, 1738 to Mar 10, 1794 Cesare Beccaria Wanted to make sure crimnals had rghts. Torture was wrong Educaton would reduce crime rate Period: Jan 10, 1743 to Jan 10, 1826 Thomas Jefferson Majority of the people would make the right choces when gven the chance. Believed that freedom and rights should be protected by government Period: Jan 11, 1752 to Jan 11, 1811 Miguel Hidalgo y Costilla Formed ideas about freeing Mexico from the harsh rule of foreigners. Period: Jan 10, 1759 to Jan 10, 1797 Mary Wollstonecraft Fought for the rights of women Fought for equal treatment for all human beings. Nov 18, 1763 Seven Years’ War Peace Treaty between Great Britain and France Nov 18, 1765 Stamp Act passed by British Parliamen Apr 15, 1766 Tar and Feathering Captain William Smith was tar and fearther because they thought he was informing to the british. Nov 18, 1766 Repeal of Stamp Act Nov 18, 1767 Townsend Act, new revenue taxes on North American colonists Mar 5, 1770 Boston Massacre The british killed 5 colonist. Nov 18, 1770 Riots in Boston met with violence by British troops Jun 9, 1772 The Gaspe Incident The british owned a ship called the gaspee, the colonist wounded the leader and burned down the ship. Dec 10, 1772 Commttees Of Correspondence Special committees of correspondence were formed by the colones local government. The committees were responsible for taking the sense of their parent body on a particular issue, May 10, 1773 Tea Act This was designed to prop up the East India Company which had eighteen million pounds of unsold tea Nov 18, 1773 Boston Tea Party Dec 16, 1773 Boston Tea Party Sam Adams and his mob dump 342 chest of tea into the boston harbor Nov 18, 1774 First Continental Congress Dec 10, 1774 The Quebec Act a law designed to gve greater rights to the French inhabitants of Canada, which had come under British rule through the Treaty of Paris in 1763. Dec 10, 1774 Coercive Acts Coercive Acts were made to bring the colonies to the heal of the King * Quartering Act: * Boston Port Bill * Administration of Justice Act: * Massachusetts Government Act Quebec Act: Apr 18, 1775 Shot heard around the world first shots fired starting of the revolutionary war. Apr 18, 1775 The British are coming Paul Revere famous ride warning Sam Adams and John Hancock, the british are on their way to arrest them. May 10, 1775 Second Continental Congress The second meeting this time with john hancock Period: Nov 18, 1775 to Nov 18, 1783 American Revolution Jan 10, 1776 Thomas Paine Common Sense A pamphlet that blamed the suffering of the colonies on King George III. Jul 4, 1776 Declaration Of Independence Declaring our freedom from the british. Nov 18, 1776 Declaration of Independence Nov 18, 1778 American and French representatives sign two treaties in Paris: a Treaty of Amity and Commerce and a Treaty of Alliance. Period: Jan 11, 1783 to Jan 11, 1830 Simón Bolívar tutors emphasized the importance of reason, science, and respecting humanity. Bolívar believed in a strong central government. Nov 18, 1789 Ratification of Constitution of the United States of America Nov 18, 1789 Estates General convened for the first time in 174 years in France Nov 18, 1789 Storming of the Bastille, prison (and armory) in Paris Nov 18, 1789 National Constituent Assembly and French Declaration of the Rights of Man Nov 18, 1791 Beheading of King Louis XVI Nov 18, 1791 Slave rebellion in Saint Domingue Nov 18, 1791 U.S. Bill of Rights ratified by states Period: Nov 18, 1791 to Nov 18, 1799 French Revolution Period: Nov 18, 1791 to Nov 18, 1804 Haiti Revolution Nov 18, 1792 French National Assembly gives citizenship to all free people of color in the colony of Saint Domingue Nov 18, 1792 France declares war on Austria Nov 19, 1792 France declares war on Austria Nov 19, 1793 France declares war on Great Britain Nov 19, 1793 All slaves on Saint Domingue emancipated by the French revolutionary authorities to join the French army and fight against the British Nov 19, 1794 Toussaint leads troops against the British Nov 19, 1797 French colonial forces defeated by Toussaint Nov 19, 1798 Toussaint negotiates peace with the British Nov 19, 1801 War ends between Great Britain and France Nov 19, 1801 Constitution for Haiti Nov 19, 1802 General Leclerc sent by Napoleon to subdue colony and re-institute slavery Nov 19, 1803 New declaration of war between Great Britain and France Nov 19, 1803 French withdraw troops; Haitians declare independence Nov 19, 1804 Napoleon crowns himself emperor of France Nov 19, 1804 ean-Jacques Dessalines crowns himself emperor of Haiti Nov 19, 1808 British end the slave trade Nov 19, 1810 Declarations of self-government in most Latin American colonies Nov 19, 1813 French expelled from Spain. Nov 19, 1815 Napoleon defeated and French empire reduced in Europe to France alone Nov 19, 1818 French abolish slave trade Nov 19, 1823 U.S. President Monroe declares doctrine against European interference with the new republics in the Americas, known as the Monroe Doctrine. Dec 10, 2010 First Continental Congress A meeting of 12 colonies wth 55 delegates to talk about the issues.