a) James Oglethorpe, Tomochichi, and Mary Musgrove (founding of Georgia)b) Sequoyah (development of a Cherokee alphabet)
a) Compare and contrast the Georgia Creek and Cherokee cultures of the past to those of Georgians today.
a) Identify specific locations significant to the life and times of each historic figure, and the Creek and Cherokee, on a political or physical map.b) Describe how each historic figure and the Creek and Cherokee adapted to and were influenced by their environments.c) Describe how the region in which these historic figures lived affected their lives and compare these regions to the region in which students live.d) Describe the regions in Georgia where the Creek and Cherokee lived and how the people used their local resources.Resource:
a) Locate the regions where American Indians settled in North America: Arctic, Northwest Southwest, Plains, Northeast, and Southeast.b) Compare and contrast how American Indians in each region used their environment to obtain food, clothing, and shelter.c) Discuss how American Indians continue to contribute to American life (e.g., arts, literature).
c) Describe colonial life in America from the perspectives of various people: large landowners, farmers, artisans, women, children, indentured servants, slaves, and American Indians.
a) Explain why American Indian groups occupied the areas they did (SS3H1a), with emphasis on why some developed permanent villages and others did notResource:
b) Describe the impact of westward expansion on American Indians; include the Trail of Tears, Battle of Little Bighorn and the forced relocation of American Indians to reservationsResource:
a) Describe the characteristics of American Indians living in Georgia at the time of European contact; to include culture, food, weapons/tools, and shelter.c) Evaluate the impact of Spanish contact on American Indians, including the explorations of Hernando DeSoto and the establishment of Spanish missions along the barrier islands.Resource:
b) Explain the development of the Southern Colonies, including but not limited to reasons established, impact of location and place, relations with American Indians, and economic development.Resource: