Cherokee Essay | The Re-birth, Revolt, and Removal of the Cherokee

This student essay consists of approximately 7 pages of analysis of The Re-birth, Revolt, and Removal of the Cherokee.
This section contains 1,817 words
(approx. 7 pages at 300 words per page)
Buy the Student Essay on The Re-birth, Revolt, and Removal of the Cherokee

The Re-birth, Revolt, and Removal of the Cherokee

Summary: "The Cherokee were forced into giving up most of their land in the eighteenth century. Through fraudulent treaties and unjust deals the Cherokee lost close to all of their land during this time."

The essay goes into how the Cherokee conformed to a new way of life, and also goes into how some Cherokee resisted the taking of their land, and how it was unjustly taken in the first place.


The Re-birth, Revolt, and Removal of the Cherokee

The Cherokee were forced into giving up most of their land in the eighteenth century. Through fraudulent treaties and unjust deals the Cherokee lost close to all of their land during this time. One of the biggest loses coming from "Henderson's Purchase", in Kentucky, 1775. In an effort to stop the complete takeover of all Indian land, the Cherokees go through a transformation in order to survive in a new world. "The great Cherokee renascence of 1794-1833 was the re-birth of that people in the image of the United States, yet with a difference." (McLoughlin, Preface)

The Cherokee renascence was an attempt to conform to a new economic and political society, through education in the legal and moral aspects of the society and its laws. In essence they are trying to fight fire with fire...

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This section contains 1,817 words
(approx. 7 pages at 300 words per page)
Buy the Student Essay on The Re-birth, Revolt, and Removal of the Cherokee
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