Historical document

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Historical document by Mind Map: Historical document

1. declaration of independents

1.1. What is the general purpose of this document

1.1.1. To explain to foreign nations why the had to choose to split up

1.2. Who is responsible for righting this

1.2.1. There was 56 others but Thomas jefferson wrote all of it.

1.3. What time frame was this significant in

1.3.1. To show what freedom we have

1.4. How is this document structured

1.4.1. They are all divided into smaller parts so its not all big one

1.5. What is the top five things that we need to know about this document

1.5.1. Singed in july 4 1776

1.5.2. More then one copy exsist

1.5.3. When the information about the declaration of indented reached new york it started a riot

1.5.4. Eight of the 56 signers of the Declaration of Independence were born in Britain.

1.5.5. one signer later recanted

2. northwest ordinance

2.1. What is the general purpose of this document

2.1.1. Territory of the united states

2.2. Who is responsible for righting this

2.2.1. Dane and king are concreted authors

2.3. What time frame was this significant in

2.3.1. 1787

2.4. How is this document structured

2.4.1. it was structured as a document

2.5. What is the top five things that we need to know about this document

2.5.1. Vine and flag tree

2.5.2. bill of rights

2.5.3. liberty of congress

2.5.4. it meant good to people

2.5.5. they will be appointed time to time

3. article of conference

3.1. What is the general purpose of this document

3.1.1. The purpose of the Articles was to provide a general government for the 13 colonies that had won their freedom from British rule and to bring about "perpetual union" of these new states.

3.2. Who is responsible for righting this

3.2.1. While the state constitutions were being created, the Continental Congress continued to meet as a general political body. Despite being the central government, it was a loose confederation and most significant power was held by the individual states. By 1777 members of Congress realized that they should have some clearly written rules for how they were organized. As a result the article of confederation were drafted and passed by the Congress in November.

3.3. What time frame was this significant in

3.3.1. 1776-1781

3.4. How is this document structured

3.4.1. It was structured just like the us constitution

3.5. What is the top five things that we need to know about this document

3.5.1. Whereas the Delegates of the United States of America, in Congress assembled, did, on the 15th day of November, in the Year of Our Lord One thousand Seven Hundred and Seventy seven, and in the Second Year of the Independence of America, agree to certain articles of Confederation and perpetual Union between the States of New-hampshire, Massachusetts-bay, Rhodeisland and Providence Plantations, Connecticut, New York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Delaware, Maryland, Virginia, North-Carolina, South-Carolina, and Georgia in the words following, viz. "Articles of Confederation and perpetual Union between the states of New-hampshire, Massachusetts-bay, Rhodeisland and Providence Plantations, Connecticut, New-York, New-Jersey, Pennsylvania, Delaware, Maryland, Virginia, North-Carolina, South-Carolina and Georgia".

4. constitution

4.1. What is the general purpose of this document

4.1.1. The constitution replaced the articles of confederation and was wrote in 1787. It basically creates a central government, gives the government powers (like to collect taxes), provides procedures for scenarios such as elections and supreme court nominations, and protects the rights of the people from the government.

4.2. Who is responsible for righting this

4.2.1. Upon posing the question “Who Wrote the Constitution”, the answer given concerning the authorship of the Constitution will typically include a response reflecting a communal effort of authorship; the primary recipients of this classification of authorship are typically credited to Thomas Jefferson, James Madison, Thomas Paine, and John Adams - George Washington is credited with the responsibility of overseeing the Constitutional Convention that took place in Philadelphia between May 5th 1787 and September 17th, 1787.

4.3. What time frame was this significant in

4.3.1. 1781-1786

4.4. How is this document structured

4.4.1. It is structured with many of sentences and and paragraphs

4.5. What is the top five things that we need to know about this document

4.5.1. 1.Without the Constitution we could have been the Divided States of America 2. It’s tailor-made from the best of what was already there. Nothing in the 3.Compromise built a more perfect union. 4.But it wasn’t perfect. 5. The Preamble tells it like it is. At only 52 words

5. federlist papers

5.1. What is the general purpose of this document

5.1.1. The Federalist Papers are a series of 85 articles and essays written by Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, and John Jay promoting the ratification of the United States Constitution. Seventy-seven were published serially in The Independent Journal and The New York Packet between October of 1787 and August 1788.

5.2. Who is responsible for righting this

5.2.1. The Federalist Papers are a series of 85 articles and essays written by Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, and John Jay promoting the ratification of the United States Constitution. Seventy-seven were published serially in The Independent Journal and The New York Packet between October of 1787 and August 1788.

5.3. What time frame was this significant in

5.3.1. In october 1781-august 1788

5.4. How is this document structured

5.4.1. This document is structured like all the other ones

5.5. What is the top five things that we need to know about this document

5.5.1. The only thing we need to know about is that we have a lot of laws and that a lot of people care to make all these things for us so we can be safe.

6. Ani-federalist papers

6.1. What is the general purpose of this document

6.1.1. During the period from the drafting and proposal of the federal Constitution in September, 1787, to its ratification in 1789 there was an intense debate on ratification. The principal arguments in favor of it were stated in the series written by Madison, Hamilton, and Jay called the Federalist Papers, although they were not as widely read as numerous independent local speeches and articles.

6.2. Who is responsible for righting this

6.2.1. The Federalist Papers are a series of 85 articles and essays written by Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, and John Jay promoting the ratification of the United States Constitution. Seventy-seven were published serially in The Independent Journal and The New York Packet between October of 1787 and August 1788

6.3. What time frame was this significant in

6.3.1. 1787-1788

6.4. How is this document structured

6.4.1. This document is structured like all the other ones

6.5. What is the top five things that we need to know about this document

6.5.1. To approve or accept an official or legal document. Article VII of the U.S. Constitution states that 9 states must ratify the document before it became the official law of the land. he official document that is the basis of the U.S. Government. The U.S. Constitution was officially put into effect on March 4, 1789 and has been in effect, with some amendments, ever since.

7. Bill of rights

7.1. What is the general purpose of this document

7.1.1. To let us know how many rights we have and the way to use the may rights at we have.

7.2. Who is responsible for righting this

7.2.1. On June 8, 1789, James Madison stood before Congress and attempted to convince the Representatives that a Bill of Rights was needed. Just a few years earlier, Madison had opposed such an addendum to the Constitution.

7.3. What time frame was this significant in

7.3.1. it was significant in 1789

7.4. How is this document structured

7.4.1. Like the laws we have now except its more old fashion written wit paper and a feather.

7.5. What is the top five things that we need to know about this document

7.5.1. 1.The rights to bear arms 2. we have many of them 3. freedom of speech 4. freedom of the press 5. that we can do thing when we want