How Yeomen Farmers Affected The New World And Start A New Life With Their Own Land
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Yeomen farmers were farmers that cultivated their land with the aid of family members, and they could have also used a few slaves to assist with the labors of their work. Yeomen did not become a popular situation for people wanting to farm and have their own land for the most part until the 1860’s, in the south this social class of people was considered middle class. This is because Yeoman’s did not have large plots of land, nor did most have a lot of money to add to their farms. This idea came to America by the way of England where a yeoman really worked for others people of wealth in menial jobs that today’s standards would be considered degrading. Yeoman developed in early America from the idea of indentured servitude which…show more content… Silent Sabotage was a way for slaves to express their dislike for their treatment by slave owners, so a lot of slaves would pretend to be sick on having something such as an injured limb so they would not need to work. Silent Sabotage was a way for slaves to slow things down around them even if they could not launch a rebellion on their owners (Author Video). The result of Silent Sabotage was negative for slaves that were caught destroying tools as well those caught faking illness were subject to beatings. Silent Sabotage means the destroy something without others knowing what the person is doing so that they would feel a form of power while being stuck within an unwinnable situation such as the one slaves found themselves stuck in. This is important to society because it seemed to lead to larger revolts in slave states as well as free states.
Shakers were religious groups that formed to escape the corruption within society. The Shakers were the most successful of all of the religious communities. In the 1840’s Shaker communities stretched across the country with 5000 members. Shakers thought that men and women were equal and that God was both part male and female (Text 343). Within the Shaker religion, men and women lived in separate areas and ate i]n large dining halls. As the leader of the Shakers Ann Lee gave the Shakers a boost of members by adopting children, the