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Author archive for sarah_g_rooker

  • Timeline of Blackface and Minstrelsy

    By sarah_g_rooker on February 24, 2015
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    1750 –1843   Thousands of US entertainment productions include blackface performances. 1820    Blackface minstrelsy in America begin with blackface song-and-dance routines. 1820s   Thomas Rice, a white entertainer, caused a nationwide sensation by donning burnt cork to perform the song “Jump Jim Crow” on stage. This is the birth of Jim Crow. 1838   “Jim Crow” was being used as a collective racial […]
  • Blank Abenaki Map

    By sarah_g_rooker on August 8, 2014
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    abenakiblank homelandmap
  • Recognizing stereotypes about Native America

    By sarah_g_rooker on March 24, 2014
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    by Alan Berolzheimer This article is largely adapted from Dorothy Schlotthauer Krass, “How Do We Look? Introduction to Native Peoples and Museums,” in Native Peoples and Museums in the Connecticut River Valley: A Guide for Learning (Historic Northampton, 1992). Ideas in Krass’ essay in turn draw on “How to Tell the Difference,” by Beverly Slapin, Doris Seale, and Rosemary Gonzales, […]
  • Who First Lived in the Area We Now Call New Hampshire and Vermont?

    By sarah_g_rooker on March 24, 2014
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    by Elise Guyette The area we now call New Hampshire and Vermont was originally inhabited by various groups of Abenaki people. The Alnôbak (People of the Dawn) homeland, called Wôbanakik, comprises all of both states and parts of northern Massachusetts, southern Québec, and western Maine. It has been the Abenaki homeland for at least 10,000 years, and some would say […]
  • Abenaki Culture and LT History up to European Contact (c. 1600)

    By sarah_g_rooker on March 24, 2014
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    by Elise A. Guyette TIMELINE 9300 BCE 7300 BCE 1000 BCE to 1600 CE 1609 TO PRESENT Late Ice Age Archaic culture Woodland Abenaki  culture Europeans arrive/ Culture Persists Paleoindians gradually move into “Vermont.” Changing environment; migration and extinctionof large animals. Abenaki nation, culture and government develops and blooms; seasonal migrations mark the way of life. Abenaki culture survives amidst […]
  • The Rebellion in Western New Hampshire and the Proposed Union with Vermont, 1776-1784

    By sarah_g_rooker on March 24, 2014
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    by Jere Daniell From New Hampshire Profile (Special Issue, 1976) In many of the colonies the general revolution against imperial domination triggered protests against state authority, protests which threatened, at times, to undermine the entire fabric of civil government. New Hampshire experienced perhaps the most serious of these revolutions within the Revolution. Soon after the signing of the Declaration of […]
  • Stories of Forced Migrations to Vermont

    By sarah_g_rooker on March 14, 2014
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    by Elise A. Guyette Stories of people around the globe forced to leave their homelands are never-ending sagas of pain and loss. In American history, such stories include native peoples being forced off their lands by colonizers, Africans being kidnapped and forced into slavery, and poor whites being duped and kidnapped into indentured servitude. Their stories are interwoven. Indentured servants […]
  • Immigrants and Ethnic Diversity in Vermont, 1840-1930

    By sarah_g_rooker on March 14, 2014
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    by Elise A. Guyette The first noticeable increase in post-Revolutionary immigration to the United States began in the 1840s. At that time, Vermont was the slowest growing state in the union, her hills were stripped of most of the old growth timber, and the hill farms were worn out. Between 1840 and 1930, however, millions of people uprooted themselves from […]
  • Who First Lived in the Area We Now Call New Hampshire and Vermont?

    By sarah_g_rooker on March 14, 2014
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    by Elise Guyette The area we now call New Hampshire and Vermont was originally inhabited by various groups of Abenaki people. The Alnôbak (People of the Dawn) homeland, called Wôbanakik, comprises all of both states and parts of northern Massachusetts, southern Québec, and western Maine. It has been the Abenaki homeland for at least 10,000 years, and some would say […]
  • The Rebellion in Western New Hampshire and the Proposed Union with Vermont, 1776-1784

    By sarah_g_rooker on March 14, 2014
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    by Jere Daniell From New Hampshire Profile (Special Issue, 1976) In many of the colonies the general revolution against imperial domination triggered protests against state authority, protests which threatened, at times, to undermine the entire fabric of civil government. New Hampshire experienced perhaps the most serious of these revolutions within the Revolution. Soon after the signing of the Declaration of […]