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Bibliography Maier, Pauline. From Resistance to Revolution: Colonial Radicals and the Development of Opposition to Britain, 17651776. London: Routledge & Kegan Paul, 1973. Morgan, Edmund S., and Helen Morgan. The Stamp Act Crisis: Prologue to Revolution. San Francisco Map Tourist Attractions London: Cumberlege for the North Carolina University Press, 1953. Walsh, Richard. Charleston’s Sons of Liberty: A Study of the Artisans, 17631789. Columbia: University of South Carolina Press, 1959. South Carolina By the time of the Country War for Independence, South Carolina was a prosperous plantation colony.

It was home to some of the wealthiest men in Country and to one of the colonies most refined cities, Charles Town (it became Charleston late in the eighteenth century). South Carolina was also the home of a large population of African and African Country slave men and women. Through slightly more than a century of serious English colonial activity, a small, relatively harmonious planter elite had clawed its way to the top of a society wracked by divisions of class and race. The dominance of English planters was far from assured in the colony’s early years. Both Spanish and English forces claimed the area, which was, of course, largely controlled by native peoples. The story of South Carolina’s colonial development is a story of halting, uneven Spanish and English colonization, native and African Country resistance, and intercultural violence.

 

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