New York
Colonial America

What three major ethnic groups dominated colonial new york by the mid 1700s?


Top Answer
User Avatar
Wiki User
2010-09-18 09:19:12
2010-09-18 09:19:12

The Dutch, the English, and the French.

User Avatar

Related Questions

The three major ethnic groups that dominated the Virginia colony by the middle of the 1700's were, the English, Native Americans, and a combination of the Italians and Irish.

In the 1700s, Latin American politics was dominated by the highest social class in the land. Only the rich could hold jobs in government and the church.

The main religion of colonial Massachusetts in the 1700s were Puritan Separatists. They came to the colony in pursuit of religious freedom.

A. Colonial assemblies expanded their influence into military matters.

why did Britain interfere with colonial government in the mid-1700's

They all had royally appointed governors.

They were mainly producers, fishermen, shipbuilders, and traders.

asked the govenor to resolve internal disputes

The main obstacle in the 1600s and the 1700s were men dominated the fiels and they were not primmited to the meeting where scientists would discuss theoires.

The 1700s was a time of change in the American colonies. The colonies were under the thumb of the British Empire and they wanted freedom.

The British Crown paid the governor's large salaries

The colonial regions in the 1700s were the New England Colonies, the Middle Colonies, the Southern Colonies, and the Back Country. The Back Country was near the Appalachian Mountains.

The Middle Colonies, the New England Colonies, the Southern Colonies, and the Backcountry.

Dutch actually, it was Great Britain. It's shown in Pirates of the Caribbean. Particularly the first one. ( :

Massachusetts was not a colony in 1692. The British had not come over until the 1700s.

Copyright ยฉ 2020 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.