History of Canada This is a written analysis of two primary sources written during the time of the Acadian Deportation. I also attached the rubric (grading system) please follow that. thank you. :)

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History of Canada

This is a written analysis of two primary sources written during the time of the Acadian Deportation.

I also attached the rubric (grading system) please follow that.

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History of Canada This is a written analysis of two primary sources written during the time of the Acadian Deportation. I also attached the rubric (grading system) please follow that. thank you. 🙂
HISTORY OF CANADA ASSIGNMENT 1 : Primary Source Analysis This is a written analysis of two primary sources written during the time of the Acadian Deportation. ASSIGNMENT OVERVIEW Primary sources are the backbone of history. As you learned in Unit one, primary sources are evidence that historians and history students analyze to develop arguments about the past. Primary sources need to be analyzed carefully and placed in their proper historical context. This assignment will help you to develop these skills. ASSIGNMENT GUIDELINES Read the following primary sources related to the Acadian deportation: September 5th journal entry, “Journal of Colonel John Winslow of the Provincial Troops, while engaged in removing the Acadian French Inhabitants from Grand Pre, and the neighbouring settlements, in the Autumn of the year 1755,” Nova Scotia Archives, 94-95. https://archives.novascotia.ca/deportation/archives/?Number=NSHSIII&Page=94 https://archives.novascotia.ca/deportation/archives/?Number=NSHSIII&Page=95 AND Jean-Baptiste Galerm, A relation of the misfortunes of the French neutrals, as laid before the Assembly of the Province of Pennsylvania, by Jean Baptiste Galerm one of the said people,” [Philadelphia, 1756], Library of Congress. Transcript (PDF) (find attached file) Copy of original printing: https://www.loc.gov/item/2005577780/ When reading them, keep in mind the ways historians approach primary sources.  Write a 3-4 page analysis of the documents and their historical significance. Some issues to consider include:  What is the broader historical context in which the documents were created? What type of document is it? Who was the intended audience? What sort of language is used in the sources and why? Is one more reliable than the other? What do these documents reveal about the Acadian Deportation from the British and the Acadian vantage points? Are these sources important historically? If so, why? The essay must be analytic; that is, it will have an argument and should not just discuss the content of the document.   REQUIREMENTS/FORMATTING Essay should: Have a title page that includes your first and last name as well as your student number Include page numbers Be a Word document not a pdf, pages, or any other format Have footnotes or endnotes using the Chicago Manual of Style notes and bibliography format. This means do not use in text citations, Ibid. or op. cit., etc. as shortened forms of citation. Include a bibliography
History of Canada This is a written analysis of two primary sources written during the time of the Acadian Deportation. I also attached the rubric (grading system) please follow that. thank you. 🙂
A relation of the misfortunes of the French neutrals, as laid beofre the Assembly of the Province of Pennsylvania, by John Baptiste Galerm one of the said people. [Philadelphia, 1756]. http://www.loc.gov/resource/rbpe.1420090a A relation of the misfortunes of the French neutrals, as laid beofre the Assembly of the Province of Pennsylvania, by John Baptiste Galerm one of the said people. [Philadelphia, 1756]. 18/99 A RELATION of the Misfortunes of the FRENCH NEUTRALS, as laid before the Assembly of the Province of Pennsylvania by John Baptiste Galerm, one of the said People. ABOUT the Year 1713, when Annapolis Royal was taken from the French, our Fathers being then settled on the Bay of Fundi, upon the Surrender of that Country to the English, had, by Virtue of the Treaty of Utrecht, a Year granted them to remove with their Effects; but not being willing to lose the Fruit of many Years Labour, they chose rather to remain there, and become Subjects of Great- Britain, on Condition that they might be exempted from bearing Arms against France (most of them having near Relations and Friends amongst the French, which they might have destroyed with their own Hands, had they consented to bear Arms against them.) This Request they always understood to be granted, on their taking the Oath of Fidelity to her late Majesty Queen Anne; which Oath of Fidelity was by us, about 27 Years ago, renewed to his Majesty King George by General Philipse, who then allowed us an Exemption of bearing Arms against France; which Exemption, till lately (that we were told to the contrary) we always thought was approved of by the King. Our Oath of Fidelity, we that are now brought into this Province, as well as those of our Community that are carried into the neighbouring Provinces, have always inviolably observed, and have, on all Occasions, been willing to afford all the Assistance in our Power to his Majesty’s Governors in erecting Forts, making Roads, Bridges, &c. and providing Provisions for his Majesty’s Service, as can be testified by the several Governors and Officers that have commanded in his Majesty’s Province of Nova Scotia; and this notwithstanding the repeated Sollicitations, Threats and Abuses which we have continually, more or less, suffered from the French and French Indians of Canada on that Account; particularly, about ten Years ago, when 500 French and Indians came to our Settlements, intending to attack Annapolis Royal, which, had their Intention succeeded, would have made them Masters of all Nova Scotia, it being the only Place of Strength then in that Province, they earnestly sollicited us to join with, and aid them therein; but we persisting in our Resolution to abide true to our Oath of Fidelity, and absolutely refusing to give them any Assistance, they gave over their Intention, and returned to Canada. And about seven Years past, at the Settling of Halifax, a Body of 150 Indians came amongst us, forced some of us from our Habitations, and by Threats and Blows would have compelled us to assist them in Way-laying and destroying the English, then employed in erecting Forts in different Parts of the Country; but we positively refusing, they left us, after having abused us, and made great Havock of our Cattle, &c. I myself was six Weeks before I wholly recovered of the Blows I received from them at that Time. Almost numberless are the Instances which might be given of the Abuses and Losses we A relation of the misfortunes of the French neutrals, as laid beofre the Assembly of the Province of Pennsylvania, by John Baptiste Galerm one of the said people. [Philadelphia, 1756]. http://www.loc.gov/resource/rbpe.1420090a have undergone from the French Indians, on Account of our steady Adherence to our Oath of Fidelity; and yet, notwithstanding our strict Observance thereof, we have not been able to prevent the grievous Calamity which is now come upon us, which we apprehend to be in a great Measure owing to the unhappy Situation and Conduct of some of our People settled at Chiegnetto, at the Bottom of the Bay of Fundi, where the French, about four Years ago, erected a Fort; those of our People who were settled near it, after having had many of their Settlements burnt by the French, being too far from Halifax and Annapolis-Royal to expect sufficient Assistance from the English, were obliged, as we believe, more through Compulsion and Fear than Inclination, to join with and assist the French; which also appears from the Articles of Capitulation agreed on between Colonel Monckton and the French Commander, at the Delivery of the said Fort to the English, which is expresly in the following Words. * With regard to the Acadians, as they have been forced to take up Arms on Pain of Death, they shall be pardoned for the Part they have been taking. Notwithstanding this, as these People’s Conduct had given just Umbrage to the Government, and created Suspicions, to the Prejudice of our whole Community, we were summoned to appear before the Governor and Council at Halifax, where we were required to take the Oath of Allegiance, without any Exception, which we could not comply with, because, as that Government is at present situate, we apprehend we should have been obliged to take up Arms; but were still willing to take the Oath of Fidelity, and give the strongest Assurances of continuing peaceable and faithful to his Britannick Majesty, with that Exception. But this, in the present Situation of Affairs, not being satisfactory, we were made Prisoners, and our Estates, both real and personal, forfeited for the King’s Use; and Vessels being provided, we were some time after sent off, with most of our Families, and dispersed amongst the English Colonies. The Hurry and Confusion in which we were embarked was an aggravating Circumstance attending our Misfortunes; for thereby many, who had lived in Affluence, found themselves deprived of every Necessary, and many Families were separated, Parents from Children, and Children from Parents. Yet blessed be God that it was our Lot to be sent to Pennsylvania, where our Wants have been relieved, and we have in every Respect been received with Christian Benevolence and Charity. And let me add, that notwithstanding the Suspicions and Fears which many here are possessed of on our Account, as tho’ we were a dangerous People, who make little Scruple of breaking our Oaths, Time will manifest that we are not such a People: No, the unhappy Situation which we are now in, is a plain Evidence that this is a false Charge, tending to aggravate the Misfortunes of an already too unhappy People; for had we entertained such pernicious Sentiments, we might easily have prevented our falling into the melancholy Circumstances we are now in, viz. Deprived of our Substance, banished from our native Country, and reduced to live by Charity in a strange Land; and this for refusing to take an Oath, which we are firmly perswaded Christianity absolutely forbids us to violate, had we once taken it, and yet an Oath which we could not comply with, without being exposed to plunge our Swords in the Breasts of our Friends and Relations. We shall, however, as we have hitherto done, submit A relation of the misfortunes of the French neutrals, as laid beofre the Assembly of the Province of Pennsylvania, by John Baptiste Galerm one of the said people. [Philadelphia, 1756]. http://www.loc.gov/resource/rbpe.1420090a to what in the present Situation of Affairs may seem necessary, and with Patience and Resignation bear whatever God, in the Course of his Providence, shall suffer to come upon us. We shall also think it our Duty to seek and promote the Peace of the Country into which we are transported, and inviolably keep the Oath of Fidelity that we have taken to his gracious Majesty King George, whom we firmly believe, when fully acquainted with our Faithfulness and Sufferings, will commiserate our unhappy Condition, and order that some Compensation be made us for our Losses. And may the Almighty abundantly bless his Honour the Governor, the honourable Assembly of the Province, and the good People of Philadelphia, whose Sympathy, Benevolence and Christian Charity, have been, and still are, greatly manifested and extended towards us, a poor distressed and afflicted People, is the sincere and earnest Prayer of JOHN BAPTISTE GALERM. * Gentleman’s Magazine for July, 1755, Page 332. 10.00
History of Canada This is a written analysis of two primary sources written during the time of the Acadian Deportation. I also attached the rubric (grading system) please follow that. thank you. 🙂
HIST 1440 DE History of Canada Assignment 2 Primary Source Analysis Rubric Student Name: Criteria Comments Introduction & Conclusion /10 introduce the source(s) has an underlined thesis statement that includes your main argument and the themes to be analyzed in the essay clear conclusion that summarizes your main points Content/Body /20 engages with the primary source(s) places sources in broader historical context analyzes the sources rather than describing the content uses relevant quotes or paraphrases from the material to support the argument Writing /15 proper grammar and syntax full sentences & proper paragraphs clear, concise writing paragraphs begin with analytic topic sentences Sources/Citations /5 footnotes or endnotes using format from Chicago Manual of Style (notes and bibliography) a properly formatted bibliography Grade: /50
History of Canada This is a written analysis of two primary sources written during the time of the Acadian Deportation. I also attached the rubric (grading system) please follow that. thank you. 🙂
HIST 1440 DE History of Canada Assignment 1 Primary Source Analysis Rubric Student Name: Criteria Comments Introduction & Conclusion /10 introduce the source(s) has an underlined thesis statement that includes your main argument and the themes to be analyzed in the essay clear conclusion that summarizes your main points Content/Body /20 engages with the primary source(s) places sources in broader historical context analyzes the sources rather than describing the content uses relevant quotes or paraphrases from the material to support the argument Writing /15 proper grammar and syntax full sentences & proper paragraphs clear, concise writing paragraphs begin with analytic topic sentences Sources/Citations /5 footnotes or endnotes using format from Chicago Manual of Style (notes and bibliography) a properly formatted bibliography Grade: /50

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