Atlantic World History

Paper, Order, or Assignment Requirements

 

Please observe the word-count allotments for each task and carefully read instructions, i need to get an A on these essays. i will attach A graded essay examples. 200 words per short essay and 900 words per long essay. choose only two from the short essays and two from the long essays.

Directions: Write essays in response to the prompts below. Be sure that you select only two essay questions for each section for a total of four essays (i.e., 2 short essays and 2 long essays). Make sure your essays are thesis-driven (i.e., organized around a main argument) and analytical. Start with your main idea and insert details, as needed, to support your argument. Paragraphs should have strong, argumentative topic sentences. The textbook can be a useful resource, but above all else your essays should utilize the primary sources read thus far in the course as evidence to support their points. You will need to target aspects of each question in order to answer them convincingly in the space allowed. As a result, I recommend focusing on specific analytical topics that elucidate and support your main argument rather than simply producing an historical narrative that strings together events in a non-analytical fashion.

In strategizing for this task, I would recommend, in particular, inviting complexity into your answer. Depending on the prompt you select, your essay might be more successful if it does not agree or disagree with one extreme or another, but instead takes a middle road that entertain possibilities and alternative theories. It is better to consider the full complexity of an historical problem than to offer simplistic, neat-and-tidy (and unconvincing) solutions.
Clear references will help make your argument more convincing. Try to balance breadth with depth. The best essays will utilize a range of evidence but also interpret it at a deep level to support their points. Avoid excessive quoting, especially from the textbook. It is advisable to paraphrase (especially the textbook’s narrative) unless the quote is essential for your argument

format: Please use Times New Roman font (12 point) and double space.

Short Essays: Your job here will be to engage with a narrower issue or topic, often a more contained theme, concept, or phenomenon that we may have addressed during a class or small group of classes. The prompts may ask you to analyze specific primary sources in light of the broader themes of the course. It is still important to adopt a main argument for these essays and to try to link up with broader themes as well as make cross-references to related evidence that might help make your responses more sophisticated and convincing.

Long Essays: The long essays will concern broader historical concepts and themes that have been elaborated and developed over the semester. You will be expected to address the question analytically. That is, you should develop a main argument or thesis statement you feel best answers the question and then argue your case by drawing on course content. Material in the lectures and textbook narrative will be very useful, but utilizing the evidence from the primary sources we have read will be the best way to develop convincing responses. You should write the most coherent, accurate, and convincing argument-driven essay you can in the space allotted. Please pay attention to the word count limit when you are organizing and writing your essay.
In strategizing for this task, I would recommend, in particular, inviting complexity into your answer. Depending on the prompt you select, your essay might be more successful if it does not agree or disagree with one extreme or another, but instead takes a middle road that entertain possibilities and alternative theories. It is better to consider the full complexity of an historical problem than to offer simplistic, neat-and-tidy (and unconvincing) solutions.
I would also urge you to avoid the temptation to narrate the history. I want you to analyze and interpret the history and this is almost always best done by focusing on two to four main points and dispensing with the narrative. You will show me that you know the history by your analysis. I don’t need a retelling of the course of events that you’ve read in the textbook and that we may have reviewed to some degree in class.

Short Essays ( 200 words per essay): Write on two (2) of the following prompts:

1. “There was effectively no difference between the living conditions and rights of Native Americans in the Spanish and Portuguese colonies and those of enslaved Africans living throughout the Atlantic world.” Discuss this statement using evidence from the course.

2. In what ways did women from different racial/ethnic groups in distinct social situations throughout the Atlantic world acquire agency?

3. “The Columbian Exchange influenced Europe and Africa as much as it did the Americas.” Discuss this statement drawing on specific evidence from the course material.

Long Essays (900 words per essay): Write on two (2) of the following prompts:

1. “Every independence movement and act of state-building witnessed during the Age of Revolution in the Atlantic world was somehow shaped in response to the examples of the American, French revolution, and Haitian revolutions.” Evaluate this statement by drawing on specific evidence from the course.

2. What were the most important factors enabling abolitionist movements to arise, gain ground, and eventually lead to the outlawing of the international slave market and progressive emancipation of slaves throughout the Atlantic World? Support your argument using specific evidence from the course.

3. Certain scholars and theorists have argued that the poverty of the bulk of the populations of the developing modern Atlantic world is a result of the conquest and colonization accomplished by the Europeans and of the trading network, political systems, and infrastructure established by this empire building. To what extent do we see the emergence of such a disparity in the historical patterns and relationships we have studied in the course? Use evidence from the course to assist your evaluation of this issue.

this is the only source you can use: ( you can’t use any outside sources )
Thomas Benjamin, The Atlantic World: Europeans, Africans, and Indians and Their Shared History (Cambridge and New York: Cambridge University Press, 2009)

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