Home > Videos > History > American History > The American Journey > Imperial Breakdown 1763-1774

Imperial Breakdown 1763 to 1774 video

Video title: Imperial Breakdown 1763-1774

Use this History of The American Journey video entitled Imperial Breakdown 1763 to 1774 to study the new and ultimately disastrous course Britain adopted in dealing with America including the Proclamation of 1763, Quartering Acts, Currency Act, Sugar Act and Stamp Act. Intercolonial unity and resistance resulted, culminating in the convening of the First Continental Congress. Learn about how the French and Indian War heightened tensions between Native Americans and American colonists flared into warfare; in the Carolinas a Regulator Movement demonstrated colonial tension among colonists.

Learn about Imperial Breakdown 1763-1774.

Now Playing: Imperial Breakdown 1763 to 1774 video
Video Mode: Free Demo© Copyright 2007 - 2016 ZP Online Publishing

Imperial Breakdown 1763 to 1774 video. Learning Objectives for this video:

  • Imperial Breakdown. Learn about Imperial Breakdown 1763-1774. Follow the growth of the United States from its creation as a new country to its search for stability in a changing modern world.
  • Learn and study about Imperial Breakdown 1763-1774
  • Follow the discovery of the New World by Columbus and the establishment of new colonies in it by the French and British.
  • Examine the federal government's treatment of Native Americans and the transformation of the West.
  • Watch the shaping of America and its people in the twentieth century through a great depression and two world wars.
  • Discover the many benefits of using online video for visual learning. Educational video for teaching the K-12 curriculum provides online learning for children and students of all ages and abilities. Using subtitled video - or video with closed captions - enables children to choose between watching, listening to, or reading each presentation whichever best suites their individual learning style. A wonderful option particularly for dyslexia and special needs education.

Return to Topic
New members join now