New Movements in America
By the mid-1800s, many people began to seek answers to problems that had plagued American society. Abolitionists formed anti-slavery groups, printed newspapers, gave speeches, and encouraged laws to end slavery in the United States. Similarly, women began to demand equal rights in society. They demanded suffrage, property rights, and access to an equal education. Finally, factory workers suffering under
long hours, low wages, and poor working conditions in the growing cities began to organize in unions. The United States experienced societal growing pains as it began to emerge as a major power.
Click on a link below to bring up the .pdf file containing most of the worksheets that will be used in this chapter. You may print some or all of the given pages.
These are worksheets used for all U.S. History classes. Since most of these activities are cut out and pasted into the notebook, print using only one side of the paper.
These are worksheets used outside of the classwork for various activities.