Movement of the Cherokee Indians in 1838 and 1839 is referred to as?
The Trail of Tears.
The trail of tears
the trail of tears.
It has been referred to as the Trail of Tears.
Wilson Lumpkin has written: 'The removal of the Cherokee Indians from Georgia, 1827-1841' -- subject(s): History, Politics and government, Cherokee Indians, Trail of Tears, 1838, Trail of Tears, 1838-1839 'The removal of the Cherokee Indians from Georgia' -- subject(s): History, Politics and government, Cherokee Indians, Trail of Tears, 1838, Trail of Tears, 1838-1839
Trail of Tears
Before the Indian Removal act in 1838, which brought them to Tennessee, Cherokee indians in the southern eastern states such as South carolina and Georgia lived in houses made out of mud.
Denton R. Bedford has written: 'Tsali' -- subject(s): Cherokee Indians, Fiction, Trail of Tears, 1838, Trail of Tears, 1838-1839
for six long, bitter months in the winter of 1838-39 the 1,200 miles know trail of tears were cold which killed many of the Cherokee Indians marching across it. Also a lot of Cherokee Indians were dead, so the Indians were walking to the destination and Whites kept the land so the Indians do not get their land back!
What was the name given to the 1838 forced removal of Cherokee and other Indians from Georgia and the western Appalachians to Indian Territory in Oklahoma and nearby regions?
Trail Of Tears
Ada Loomis Barry has written: 'Yunini's story of the trail of tears' -- subject(s): Cherokee Indians, History, Indians of North America, Relocation, Trail of Tears, 1838
Old Fuss and Feathers, Brigadier General Winfield Scott was appointed in 1838 by Vice President Martin Van Buren to remove the Cherokee indians.
The Cherokee Indians who lived in the southeastern part of the US were forced to move to Oklahoma in 1838. What is the name of the route they took to get to their new land?
It was the Trail of Tears. Let's be clear about this. They were forced to march and they died on the trip.
The Cherokee portion of this removal began on May 26th, 1838.
For the Cherokee, 1838. The illegal removal of Native Americans, including citizens of the U.S., started in 1830 and continued until the removal of the Cherokee.
This term refers to the forced resettlement of the Cherokee in 1838.
in the new dog
Cherokee were farmers, cattlemen and owners of land in northern Georgia from 1800 until 1838.
The Cherokee lived in north Georgia in a town that is now called New Echota until the trail of tears of 1838.
What is the term for the tragic journey of the Cherokee people from their homeland to Indian territory between 1838 and 1839 thousands of Cherokee died?
trail of tears
The Cherokee were forced out of their lands and relocated, via Trail of Tears.
The ''Trail of Tears'' goes from southeastern United States westward to Oklahoma. Starting in 1831, the Cherokee, Muscogee (Creek), Seminole, and Choctaw Nations were forcibly resettled. It was a long terrible journey. In 1838, 15,000 Cherokee Indians were forced to move to what is now present day Oklahoma. During this event 4,000 Cherokees died.
In 1838 General Winfield Scott & an army of 7,000 federal troops went to Georgia to remove the Cherokee from their homes & lead them west.
TRAIL OF TEARS! come on that one was easy:)
Ignoring the Supreme Court's decisions in favor of the Indians, and yielding to the pressure from Americans in the area, President Jackson ordered the army to round up the Indians in the area and move them to the Indian Territories in the west. During the winter of 1838-39, 14,000 Indians were marched through Tennessee, Kentucky, Illinois, Missouri, and Arkansas. About 4,000 died along the route, from hunger, disease, and exposure. Some Indians avoided being rounded… Read More
The Trail of Tears relative to this specific year is the year that the Cherokee were moved, or the beginning of that move.
The Cherokee arrived in Oklahoma after the tragic winter of 1838-1839. This is called the trail of tears where the Cherokee as a sovereign nation were forced by treaty to leave Northern Georgia.
The Trail of Tears was a forced removal of at least twenty thousand Cherokee Indians. The exact number of Cherokees is not known. In 1838, the US government moved them from their homelands in the mountain valleys of Appalachian Georgia and the Carolinas to western Indian Territory in present-day Oklahoma. Cherokee call this trail “Nunna-da-ul-tsun-yi”, meaning "The Place Where They Cried." Traveling through bad weather and without proper clothing, at least 4,000 Cherokee died on… Read More
The Cherokee Rose came to the US in 1780. The Trail of Tears was in 1838. The rose grew invasively in the area of the Cherokee, and they were responsible for desiminating it even more, so the rose became associated with the people. Then when the Trail of Tears occurred, a lovely story to tell around the campfires was formed.
After much haggling over the Indian Removal Act, the Cherokee nation was removed forcibly from their legal home in New Echota, Georgia to Oklahoma in the winter of 1838-1839.
Chartism was a movement for political and social reform in the United Kingdom during the mid-19th century between 1838 and 1848.
To be very honest there are a lot of books out there that claim to tell you all about the Cherokee, a few of them I have read - and mostly they only scratch the surface. There is not enough room on this entire website to answer this question (Sorry to say). As a general statement. The Cherokee (Tsalagi) were an agricultural based hunter gatherer tribal unit that was forced to relocate in 1838. This… Read More
No, they are regarded as an Eastern Woodland tribe. The Cherokee historically lived in the Great Smokey Mountains in eastern Tennessee and western North Carolina. The majority of them were removed to Oklahoma, on the southern plains, in 1838.
The phrase "Trail of Tears" originated from a description of the removal of the Cherokee Nation in 1838.
In 1838 john ross led thousands of Cherokee people when they were forced to move from Georgia to Oklahoma by what name is that trip known?
The relocation of Native Americans, including Cherokee and Seminole tribes, took place under the Indian Relocation Act of 1830. The forced migration to areas west of the Mississippi lasted from 1830 to 1850. The major movement of Cherokees (to which the term Trail of Tears was first applied) was from 1836 to 1839, primarily in 1838.
In 1838, the US government removed the Cherokee from their homes in Georgia, Alabama, Tennessee, and North Carolina to camps in Tennessee and Alabama, and then moved them through various routes to Indian Territory in present day Oklahoma.
what caused American Indian`s sorrow was that they were forced to leave their homes between 1830 and 1838
In 1838 the US federal government sent 16000 Cherokee, from Georgia and eastern North Carolina, east to Oklahoma. This journey is known as "the trail of tears" for 1/4 to 1/2 of the People died along the way.
Mary Imelda Raftery has written: 'The Sunday-school movement in Birmingham, 1784-1838'
Jackson decide to to kill all the Indians but they ran to the forst of tears
Why weren't Indians put on trains instead of walking for their trek from Georgia to Oklahoma otherwise known as the Trail of Tears?
The transcontinental lines had not been developed yet. The South had few railroads compared to the Northeast. There was no direct line to the area of Oklahoma. It was cheaper and quicker to move the Indians by marching them west. In 1830, President Andrew Jackson authorized the Indian Removal Act and ordered the tribes to move west of the Mississippi. The Cherokee Nation argued their case in the courts and two Supreme Court decisions, Cherokee… Read More
Louis Filler has written: 'The President speaks, from William McKinley to Lyndon B. Johnson' -- subject(s): Presidents, History, Sources 'The removal of the Cherokee Nation, manifest destiny or national dishonor?' -- subject(s): Cherokee Removal, 1838
The Cherokee traveled from New Echota, Northern Georgia to Oklahoma in the winter of 1838-1839. Over 4000 native Americans died in the trip.
Who was the chief o the Cherokee who took a petition to Congress protesting the Cherokee removal from their land?
Cherokee Nation Principal Chief John Ross took a petition to Congress in 1838 protesting the U.S. government's planned removal of the Cherokees from their homelands in the southeast. He was accompanied by Whitepath and other officials. The petition bore the signatures of nearly 16,000 Cherokee Nation citizens, many written in the Cherokee syllabary, the Cherokee's own written language. The petition fell on deaf ears and the tribe's forcible removal began later that year.
The Kickapoo were not part of the resettlement plan that is known as the "Trail of Tears". According to Wikipedia the "Trail of Tears" refers to the forced removal of the Cherokee from Georgia to Oklahoma in 1838.
"Chartists" was a name given to a movement initiated by working class people in Victorian England. They demanded six reforms from Parliament including universal male suffrage and equal parliamentary districts. The movement was active for the decade from 1838 until 1848.
The Trail of Tears started in 1831 when the Five Civilized Tribes was relocated from the south east to the center of America in Oklahoma. The forced migration lasted until 1838 when the Cherokee were finally removed.
Diane Glancy has written: 'War cries' -- subject(s): Drama, Indians of North America 'Monkey secret' -- subject(s): Fiction, Arkansas in fiction, Indian girls, Indian girls in fiction, Indians of North America, Indians of North America in fiction 'Pushing the bear' -- subject(s): Fiction, Cherokee Indians, Relocation, Frontier and pioneer life, Trail of Tears, 1838, Trail of Tears, 1838-1839, History 'Visit teepee town' -- subject(s): Indian authors, American poetry, Indians of North America, Poetry 'Traveling on'… Read More
No, there were many "cessations" of Cherokee lands, in many cases, Cherokee people were driven out by force. Forcing them to the west i.e. from Georgia to Alabama. For instance: The Treaty of Hopewell in South Carolina in 1786 in which the Cherokee gave white settlers some of their lands, and thought that this would appease their land lust, but after only three years, settlers would again encroach on Cherokee lands; in the Treaty of… Read More
Chartism was a movement for political and social reform in the United Kingdom during the mid-19th century, between 1838 and 1859. It takes its name from the People's Charter of 1838. Chartism was possibly the first mass working class labour movement in the world. Its leaders have often been described as either "physical force" or "moral force" leaders, depending upon their attitudes to violent protest. Chartists were largely unsuccessful at convincing Parliament to reform the… Read More