Dark Cloud Rising from the East: Indian Sovereignty and the Coming of King William's War in New England

  title={Dark Cloud Rising from the East: Indian Sovereignty and the Coming of King William's War in New England},
  author={Jenny Hale Pulsipher},
  journal={The New England Quarterly},
King William's War (168997) has long been overshadowed by the wars bracketing it, but it was pivotal to English-Indian relations. As the English violated the treaty promises concluding King Philip's War and ignored Indian sovereignty, Indians turned to the French, establishing an alliance that would characterize the French and Indian Wars to come. 

The Blood That Nourishes the Body Politic: The Origins of Paper Money in Early America

  • Katie A. Moore
  • History, Economics
    Early American Studies: An Interdisciplinary Journal
  • 2019
abstract:In 1690 the government of Massachusetts created the first paper money in the Western world to pay for the unsuccessful invasion of Canada at the opening of King William’s War. So-called

On Writing the History of So Much Grief: Cotton Mather's Decennium Luctuosum and the Trauma of Colonial History

Abstract:In 1699 Cotton Mather published his history of King William's War, Decennium Luctuosum. Historians and literary critics have taken note of the bodily violence throughout the text and have

Claiming the New World: Empire, Law, and Indigenous Rights in the Mohegan Case, 1704–1743

  • C. Yirush
  • History, Law
    Law and History Review
  • 2011
In 1773, with the empire on the brink of revolt, the Privy Council gave the final ruling in the case of the Mohegan Indians versus the colony of Connecticut. Thus ended what one eighteenth-century

Faithful Bodies: Performing Religion and Race in the Puritan Atlantic

Part I "One Indian and a Negroe, the first thes Ilands ever had" 25 2 "Joyne interchangeably in a laborious bodily service" 51 3 "Ye are of one Body and members one of another" 74 Part II Performing

Re-thinking colonialism to prepare for the impacts of rapid environmental change

This essay demonstrates how key concepts from ecology can be applied within historical analyses in order to gain insights regarding contemporary environmental change by integrating colonial history and ecology.

Climate Change and Indigenous Peoples in the United States: Impacts, Experiences and Actions

Federally-recognized tribes must adapt to many ecological challenges arising from climate change, from the effects of glacier retreat on the habitats of culturally significant species to how sea

From New Netherland to New York: European Geopolitics and the transformation of social and political space in colonial New York City

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Amerindian Power In The Early Modern Northeast: A Reappraisal

N April 20o, 1700, the governor of New England and New York, the earl of Bellomont, informed the English Board of Trade that, "if... there should be a generall defection of the Indians, the English

Finding the Almouchiquois: Native American Families, Territories, and Land Sales in Southern Maine

A close reading of Native American land transactions aids in the identification of the inhabitants of southern Maine in the seventeenth century, a region that traditionally has been an

Ethnicity on the Maritime Peninsula, 1600-1759

Rappel d'un ancien debat concernant la repartition geographique, les appartenances linguistiques, et l'identification ethnique des populations du Golfe du Maine (Etats-Unis, Canada)| reevaluation de

"A Scratch with a Bear's Paw": Anglo-Indian Land Deeds in Early Maine

Seventeenth-century deeds from Maine serve as a case study for the ethnohistorical potential of deed research. These transactions provide insights into native land tenure and tribal boundaries, two