Colonial America by Edward G. Gray By examining the lives of the colonists through their own words - in diaries, letters, sermons, newspaper columns, and poems - Colonial America: A History in Documents, Second Edition reveals how immigrants, despite their vast differences, laid the foundations for a new nation: the UnitedStates.One of the earliest documents is Sir Walter Ralegh's account of ...
- American Revolution, 1763
The American Revolution by Steven C. Bullock The American...
- American Revolution, 1763
Background Title Page of A Declaration of the State of the Colony and Affaires in Virginia Victims of the 1622 Indian Attacks Scholars understand Indigenous communities of Virginia’s colonial and precolonial era with the help of three types of sources: historical, archaeological, and oral. Historical, or written, sources are the most commonly available. Read more about: Indigenous Peoples in ...
Kinski, Herzog, and Their Colonial Protagonists A look into one of the strongest creative partnerships of the New German Cinema
A Herzogian approach to Matthew 25
Kingsmill Plantations, 1619-1800: Archaeology of Country Life in Colonial Virginia, by Kelso, William M. Orlando: Academic Press, 1984. VREF 975.5425 K. A Day in the Life of a Colonial Indigo Planter, by Laurie Krebs. Publisher: PowerKids Press, 2004. J975.7 K 2004. Farmer George Plants a Nation, by Peggy Thomas. Publisher: Calkins Creek, 2008.
Brief Life History of William When Governor William Clayton was born on 8 December 1632, in Boxgrove, Sussex, England, his father, Thomas Clayton, was 34 and his mother, Mary Thompson, was 32. He married Prudence Mickel Lanckford on 7 November 1653, in Chichester St Pancras, Chichester, Sussex, England, United Kingdom.
German Confederation and the Zollverein In the states of the German Confederation founded in 1815 and the Zollverein founded in 1834, there was some call from private and economic interests for the establishment of German colonies, especially in the 1840s.  However, governments had no such aspirations.
The history of Florida can be traced to when the first Native Americans began to inhabit the peninsula as early as 14,000 years ago.  They left behind artifacts and archeological evidence. Florida's written history begins with the arrival of Europeans; the Spanish explorer Juan Ponce de León in 1513 made the first textual records.
It is estimated that during the colonial period (1492–1832), a total of 1.86 million Spaniards settled in the Americas, and a further 3.5 million immigrated during the post-colonial era (1850–1950); the estimate is 250,000 in the 16th century and most during the 18th century, as immigration was encouraged by the new Bourbon dynasty.