By Nancy I. Sanders
What do a majority of these humans have in universal: the 1st guy to die within the American Revolution, a onetime leader of the Crow country, the inventors of peanut butter and the transportable X-ray computer, and the 1st individual to make a wood clock in this kingdom? They have been all nice African americans. for folks and lecturers attracted to fostering cultural understanding between teenagers of all races, this ebook contains greater than 70 hands-on actions, songs, and video games that educate childrens concerning the humans, reviews, and occasions that formed African American background. This accelerated version comprises new fabric all through, together with additional info and biographies. kids may have enjoyable designing an African masks, creating a medallion like these worn via early abolitionists, enjoying the rhyming video game "Juba," inventing Brer Rabbit riddles, and making a team spirit cup for Kwanzaa. alongside the way in which they'll know about inspiring African American artists, inventors, and heroes like Harriet Tubman, Benjamin Banneker, Rosa Parks, Langston Hughes, and Louis Armstrong, to call a number of.
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Additional info for A Kid's Guide to African American History: More than 70 Activities (A Kid's Guide series)
Originally from the kingdom of Ndongo (say it: en-DON-go) in Angola, Africa, they were excellent farmers. They knew how to grow yams, grains, corn, and tobacco. They were also skilled ironworkers. As blacksmiths, they knew how to make tools such as iron hoes and weapons such as iron axe Atlantic Ocean Virginia York River James River Chesapeake Bay Jamestown 19 heads. They had been captured in their homeland and put on a Portuguese slave ship carrying slaves to ports in Central America. The White Lion, an English ship sailing under Dutch flags, attacked the Portuguese slave ship, seized the Africans, and then sailed north to the English colony of Jamestown.
Colonists heard how slavery provided enough workers in South America and in the Caribbean to grow sugar on the enormous sugar plantations there. American colonists began buying slaves brought over from Africa to do the hard work necessary to grow and harvest their crops. 22 An African slave could be bought for life during the late 1600s for about $150. This is the same amount it would cost to buy an English indentured servant for seven years! If they tried to escape as the Native Americans had, African slaves couldn’t return home easily because their homes were on the other side of the Atlantic Ocean.
Colonel George Middleton organized a company in Boston called the Bucks of America. Military records don’t show the exact service these troops gave to their country, but John Hancock was so impressed with their patriotism and courage that he presented a flag to Middleton as a tribute of his respect. This silk flag has the picture of a buck, or deer, standing underneath a pine tree, similar to the metal badge worn by the soldiers in this allblack unit. When Rhode Island offered freedom to any slave who enlisted, the First Rhode Island Regiment was formed.
A Kid's Guide to African American History: More than 70 Activities (A Kid's Guide series) by Nancy I. Sanders