AP 1/13 (1)
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  • Question 1
    120 seconds
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    Q.

    “Brothers, We tell you that we seek not war, we ask nothing better than to be quiet, and it depends, Brothers, only on you English, to have peace with us.

    “We have not yet sold the lands we inhabit, [and] we wish to keep the possession of them. Our elders have been willing to tolerate you, brothers Englishmen, on the seaboard. . . . But we will not cede one single inch of the lands we inhabit beyond what has been decided formerly by our fathers.

    “[The governor of French Canada] who is here present has nothing to do with what we say to you; we speak to you of our own accord, and in the name of all our allies. . . . We are entirely free; we are allies of the King of France, from whom we have received the Faith and all sorts of assistance in our necessities; we love that Monarch, and we are strongly attached to his interests.”


    Ateawanto, Abenaki Indian leader, speech delivered to a representative of the royal governor of Massachusetts at a treaty conference between the Abenaki of present-day Maine, the Iroquois Indians of present-day New York, the French, and the English, 1752


    Which of the following was a main purpose of Ateawanto in his speech?

    answer choices

    To establish commerce between his people and the English

    To form an alliance between his people and the French

    To seek his people’s freedom from French oppression

    To seek his people’s freedom from French oppression

  • Question 2
    120 seconds
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    Q.

    “In 1680 Pueblo leaders united most of their communities against the European intruders....In a matter of weeks, the Pueblos had eliminated Spaniards from New Mexico above El Paso. The natives had killed over 400 of the province’s 2,500 foreigners, destroyed or sacked every Spanish building, and laid waste to the Spaniards’ fields. There could be no mistaking the deep animosity that some natives, men as well as their influential wives and mothers, held toward their former oppressors.... Some Pueblo leaders...urged an end to all things Spanish as well as Christian. After the fighting subsided, they counselled against speaking Castilian or planting crops introduced by the Europeans.”


    David J. Weber, historian, The Spanish Frontier in North America, 1992


    English colonization patterns in North America differed most from Spanish colonization in that the English

    answer choices

    more often settled as families and rarely intermarried with Native Americans

    relied more on coerced labor from Native Americans

    enjoyed relatively peaceful relations with Native Americans

    adopted some of Native Americans’ more egalitarian views on the roles of women

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