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By Claudio Saunt
Claudio Saunt vividly depicts a dramatic transformation within the eighteenth century that overturned the realm of the strong and diverse Creek Indians and ceaselessly replaced the Deep South. because the Creeks gathered a fortune in farm animals and slaves, new estate fostered a brand new possessiveness, and govt via coercion bred war of words. a brand new Order of items is the 1st ebook to chronicle this decisive transformation in America's early historical past, a metamorphosis that left deep divisions among the rich and negative, robust and powerless.
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Additional resources for A New Order of Things: Property, Power, and the Transformation of the Creek Indians, 1733-1816 (Studies in North American Indian History)
56 As the Gazette closely followed the apparently divisive debate over neutrality or alliance, Creeks were actually conforming to their usual pattern of decision-making. They would not follow a single path, but would instead explore all forks until one route 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 Talk of Creek leaders, June , CRG, :–. Journal of the Trustees for Establishing the Colony of Georgia in America, July , CRG, :–. Journal of Thomas Bosomworth, July–October , DIASC, :.
At least two epidemics struck the Creeks in the eighteenth century before the outbreak of the American Revolution, one between and , the other in . Henry F. ], March /, Records in the British Public Record Ofﬁce Relating to South Carolina, :–, in the South Carolina Department of Archives and History; SCG (Supplement), June . Fitch, “Journal of Captain Tobias Fitch’s Mission,” . Journal of Thomas Bosomworth, July-October , DIASC, :. Atkin, The Appalachian Indian Frontier, –.
77 During a particularly tense time in British–Creek relations in , Creek leader Chigellie recalled the words of his father, “that the English were come from the East, to settle upon our Lands, the Spaniards towards the South, and the French towards the West. . ”78 Other Creeks, such as the Mortar of Okchoy, expressed similar concerns. ”79 At times, Creeks manifested a deeper, inner fear of slavery. 81 But Quilate’s report reﬂected the rumors and fears swirling through the towns of the Deep South.
A New Order of Things: Property, Power, and the Transformation of the Creek Indians, 1733-1816 (Studies in North American Indian History) by Claudio Saunt