K-12 Teaching and Learning From the UNC School of Education

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LEARN NC is no longer supported by the UNC School of Education and has been permanently archived. On February 1st, 2018, you will only be able to access these resources through the Internet Archive’s Wayback Machine. We recommend that you print or download resources you may need before February 1st, 2018, after which, you will have to follow these instructions in order to access those resources.

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Resources tagged with slavery and Christianity are also tagged with these keywords. Select one to narrow your search or to find interdisciplinary resources.

Colonial North Carolina
Colonial North Carolina from the establishment of the Carolina in 1663 to the eve of the American Revolution in 1763. Compares the original vision for the colony with the way it actually developed. Covers the people who settled North Carolina; the growth of institutions, trade, and slavery; the impact of colonization on American Indians; and significant events such as Culpeper's Rebellion, the Tuscarora War, and the French and Indian Wars.
Format: book (multiple pages)
North Carolina History: A Sampler
A sample of the more than 800 pages of our digital textbook for North Carolina history, including background readings, various kinds of primary sources, and multimedia. Also includes an overview of the textbook and how to use it.
Format: (multiple pages)
North Carolina in the New Nation
Primary sources and readings explore North Carolina in the early national period (1790–1836). Topics include the development of state government and political parties, agriculture, the Great Revival, education, the gold rush, the growth of slavery, Cherokee Removal, and battles over internal improvements and reform.
Format: book (multiple pages)
Preaching obedience to slaves
In North Carolina in the New Nation, page 3.8
John Jea was born in West Africa in 1773, enslaved at the age of two, and brought to New York. He was eventually freed and became a preacher. In this excerpt from his autobiography, written about 1811, Jea describes the way both his master and the white minister used Christianity to preach obedience to the slaves and to convince them of their worthlessness. Includes historical commentary.
Format: book/primary source
Commentary and sidebar notes by L. Maren Wood.