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Early American Society Coloring Page Sheets

      Life in the American Colonies and early American States

Colonial life coloring pages are a fun way to teach Pre-K through 3rd grade students how early American settlers lived in the colonies, and for elementary students to learn about their own (and other) states.
Early American Society coloring page

Early American Society Coloring Pages

  • Early American society ladies
  • Colonial and Early American affluent home
  • Society homes had beautiful natural gardens
  • Early American couple
  • New England Ice Skating Couple
  • Colonial New York night life
  • Colonial New York night life
  • Early American public school
  • Early American Home Schooling
  • Early American musical instruments
  • Colonial Shop Store front
  • American town shopping district
  • American colonial imported rug
  • Town farmer's market
  • Servants worked for their employer


    Additional Early American Coloring Page Sets

    >>> Early American Society

    Early American Homes and Home life

    Early American Children

    Early American Occupations - Jobs and Trades

    Early American Transportation

    Spurred on by the Second Great Awakening, Americans entered a period of rapid social change and experimentation. New social movements arose, as well as many new alternatives to traditional religious thought. This period of American history was marked by the destruction of some traditional roles of society and the erection of new social standards. One of the unique aspects of the Age of Reform was that it was heavily grounded in religion, in contrast to the anti-clericalism that characterized contemporary European reformers.

    Following the end of the American Revolution and the birth of the new republic, American women were able to gain a limited political voice in what is known as republican motherhood. Under this philosophy women, such as Abigail Adams, were seen as the protectors of liberty and republicanism. Mothers were charged with passing down these ideals to their children through instruction of patriotic thoughts and feelings. By the turn of the 19th century, the role of women had changed significantly. In what is known as the "cult of domesticity" or "cult of true womanhood" middle class women lost much of their political voice.

            *** Historic information courtesy of Wikipedia ***



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