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Museum Project. By : Brandon Harter Socials 9 Mr. Chan June 2014. Aboriginal Cultures. Arctic. Name of Piece: arctic abrigonnal Artist: paul Date of Artwork: 1963 Source:google Description: this a piture of the Historical Significance: - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

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Museum Project

Museum ProjectBy: Brandon HarterSocials 9Mr. ChanJune 2014Aboriginal CulturesArcticName of Piece: arctic abrigonnalArtist: paul Date of Artwork: 1963Source:google Description: this a piture of the

Historical Significance: The first sustained contact with outsiders occurred between Moravian missionaries and Labrador Inuit in the late 18th century. Fleeting trade contacts were established at a few other locations in the Arctic

PlainsName of Piece: the plians cultureArtist: unknownDate of Artwork: 2009Source: googleDescription:this is the map of north America wich show the palins.Historical Significance:.this picture shows the plians end where the first nations lived

PlateauName of Piece: man fishingArtist: samDate of Artwork: 1983Source: google Description: guy fishing

Historical Significance:While the Plateau people were skilled hunters, the majority of their food came from the local rivers and lakes. Men were responsible for all the fishing. The single most important food to the survival of the Plateau people was the Pacific Salmon. During the late summer and early fall, there were large salmon runs in the area

Northwest CoastName of Piece: childernArtist: unkownDate of Artwork: 1934Source: google Description: children near house

Historical Significance:The Northwest Coast people never developed a democracy. Instead, their society was ruled by wealth. The wealthiest clan had the most power. Their society included different classes: nobles, commoners, and slaves (acquired through War or purchase).

IroquoisName of Piece: the first nationArtist: sammford plummerDate of Artwork: 1938Source: google Description:the abrigional group is sitting by a tree

Historical Significance:The original Iroquois League, based in present-day upstate New York, was also known as the Five Nations, as it was composed of the mowak.

ExplorersCabotName of Piece: John CabotArtist: Giustino Menescardi Date of Artwork: 1762Source: WikipediaDescription: A mural painting in the Sala dello Scudo in the Palazzo Ducale, Venice.

Historical Significance: First European since the Vikings to explore the mainland of North America and the first to search for the Northwest Passage

CartierName of Piece: HochelagaArtist: Giovanni Battista RamusioDate of Artwork: 1908Source: Canadian EncyclopediaDescription: Jacques Cartier and his men are shown being welcomed at the entrance of the village of Hochelaga.

Historical Significance: Jacques Cartier led three maritime expeditions to the interior of the Gulf of the St. Lawrence River. During these expeditions, he explored, but more importantly accurately mapped for the first time, the interior of the river, from the Gulf to Montral.

ChamplainName of Piece: Non Authentic portraitArtist: Thophile HameDate of Artwork: 1870Source: WikipediaDescription: In authentic depiction of Champlain,by Thophile Hamel (1870),after the one by Ducornet (d. 1856),based on a portrait of Michel Particelli d'Emery (d. 1650)by Balthasar Moncornet (d. 1668)Historical Significance: One of the first explorers of Canada.

New FranceCoureur De BoisName of Piece: the spoilder and hunterArtist: unknownDate of Artwork: 1964Source: google Description: the hunter

Historical Significance:They were taught how to canoe, hunt and snowshoe. Canoes were made out of birch bark the way the Natives taught them. They dressed in the same kinds of clothes and ate the same food as the First Nation peoples.

Castor GrasName of Piece: the fur trade hunter Artist: sammford plummerDate of Artwork: 1900Source: google Description: the hunter and its fur

Historical Significance:he arms and motto of the Company were certainly adopted very soon after the grant of the charter, for the first seal was cut in 1671

Aboriginal RolesName of Piece: the roles Artist:no Date of Artwork: 1900 centrySource:google Description:there sitting in a hut

Historical Significance:Traditionally, the influence and respect that Aboriginal women held in their societies not only gave them a voice, but kept them safe from woman abuse, sexual assault and stalking. Aboriginal womens responsibilities included providing for themselves, their children

Womens RolesName of Piece: no picutureArtist: no pictureDate of Artwork:Source:Description:

Historical Significance: Although the traditionalApachehad different adult gender roles for men and women, the skills of both were taught to both boys and girls. They all learned how to cook, follow tracks, skin leather and sew stitches, ride horses, and use weapons. This was done because the Apache realized that new and unforeseen situations would require that gender roles change over time in order for the tribe to survive and adapt.

HBCName of Piece:Artist:Date of Artwork:Source:Description:

Historical Significance:

NWCName of Piece:Artist:Date of Artwork:Source:Description:

Historical Significance:

King Williams WarCauses and Consequences (Treaty of Rhyswick)Name of Piece: the picuture of the treatyArtist: I dont know Date of Artwork:18 cenrtySource:google Description: the treaty

Historical Significance:The Treaty of Ryswick was signed in 1697 and it ended the war between France and the Grand Alliance of Spain, England, and Holland. It also brought and end to hostilities in North American between the French and the Algonquin's on one side and the English and the Iroquois on the other. Due to restricted communications between Europe and the Americas, the peace was not known of in North America until 2 months after it had been signed.

Queen Annes WarCauses and Consequences (Treaty of Utrecht)Name of Piece: the treaty formArtist: unkown Date of Artwork: 18 centrySource: google Description: the forum which they signed

Historical Significance:Utrecht, Treaty of, an agreement between Britain and France concluded 11 Apr 1713 at Utrecht in the Netherlands as part of the series of treaties ending theWAR OF THE SPANISH SUCCESSION. The treaty recognized Queen Anne as the legitimate sovereign of England and officially ended French support for the claims of the Jacobite party to the British throne

Seven Years WarCauses: Washington, Jumonville, Fort NecessityTheBattle ofFort Necessity, or theBattle of the Great Meadowstook place on July 3, 1754 in what is now the mountaintop hamlet ofFarmingtoninFayette County, Pennsylvaniapart of suburbanPittsburgh. The engagement was one of the first battles of theFrench and India WarandGeorge Washington's only military surrender. The battle, along with the May 28Battle of Jumonville Glen, contributed to a series of military escalations that resulted in the globalSeven Years' War.Components:Wolfe, Montcalm, Plains of AbrahamTheBattle of the Plains of Abraham, also known as theBattle of Quebec, (Bataille des Plaines d'AbrahamorPremire bataille de Qubecin French) was a pivotal battle in theSeven Years' War(referred to as theFrench and Indian Warin the United States). The battle, which began on 13 September 1759, was fought between the British Army and Navy, and the French Army, on aplateaujust outside the walls ofQuebec City, on land that was originally owned by a farmer named Abraham Martin, hence the name of the battle. The battle involved fewer than 10,000 troops between both sides, but proved to be a deciding moment in the conflict between France andBritainover the fate of New France, influencing the later creation ofCanada.Consequences: Treaty of ParisTheTreaty of Paris, also known as theTreaty of 1763, was signed on 10 February 1763 by the kingdoms ofgreat Britain,France andSpain, withPortugalin agreement, after Britain's victory over France and Spain during theSeven Years' War.The signing of the treaty formally ended the Seven Years' War, known as theFrench and Indian Warin the North American theatre, and marked the beginning of an era of British dominance outside Europe.The two nations returned much of the territory that they had each captured during the war, but Britain gained much of France's possessions in North America. Additionally, Britain agreed to protect Roman Catholicism in the New World. The treaty did not involvePrussiandAustriaas they signed a separate agreement, theTreaty of Hubertusburg, five days later.

War of 1812Causes: Impressment, TecumsehA new Congress convened in 1811. Like the previous Congress, the 1811 version was dominated by a Democratic-Republican majority. Yet a new faction within the party appeared, a powerful bloc of younger congressmen who quickly became known as the War Hawks. As their name suggests, the War Hawks focused primarily on one thing: war. The War Hawks, mostly from the South and the Western Frontier, were so young that the other congressmen often called them the "boys". Yet the "boys" dominated Congress: the eloquent leader of the War Hawks was Kentucky's Henry Clay, a legendary orator who, at only thirty-three, was elected Speaker of the House by a War Hawk dominated Congress.

Components: Brock, Laura SecordHis early attempts to prepare the province of Upper Canada for war were frustrating, especially in dealing with the Legislative Council in Upper Canada. Although the Council was willing to grant funds to strengthen the militia, they refused the suspension of habeas corpus once the war began. With the declaration of war in 1812, Brock initiated an aggressive campaign even though he was advised by his superiors to remain on the defensive

Consequences: Treaty of Ghent

TheTreaty of Ghentsigned on December 24, 1814 in theFlemishcity ofGhent, was the peace treaty that ended theWar of 1812between theUnited States of Americaand theUnited Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland. The treaty restored relations between the two nations tostatus quo ante bellum that is, it restored the borders of