Mykal's texas timeline

Timeline created by mykal
In History
  • tready of Prais

    In after Great Britain won the war,and the tready of prais needed spain and fraince to give land to Britan. France gave misspis river and canda. spain gaved up Floriad.After the tready france had no mainland the french therat to spain was gone.
  • Marques de Rudi Report in 1766

    The Rubi Report was an inspetor for Spain who spent 2 years touring the texas mission and presidion. Due to the change in the Newworld and and new spain's empirer.Spain needed to inspect the conditions in texas.
  • American Revolution beings

    American was a revolting colonies aginsting Britan so Spain helped becuse Britan was a threat.
  • United states Gains It's indpendecs

    America gains it's indpendice on 1776 July 4th asesed from Britan.
  • U.S. Declaration of Independence

    The Declration of u.s afishaly seperateed them from britan
  • French revolution

    French Revolution began in 1789 with the meeting of the States General in May. On July 14 of that same year, the Bastille was stormed: in October, Louis XVI and the Royal Family were removed from Versailles to Paris. The King attempted, unsuccessfully, to flee Paris for Varennes in June 1791. A Legislative Assembly sat from October 1791 until September 1792, when, in the face of the advance of the allied armies of Austria, Holland, Prussia, and Sardinia, it was replaced by the National Conventi
  • James Long

    LONG, JAMES (ca. 1793–1822). James Long, leader of the Long expedition, was born in Culpeper County, Virginia, probably in 1793. He was taken by his parents to Kentucky and then to Tennessee. He joined the United States Army to serve as a surgeon in the War of 1812 and after the battle of New Orleans went to Natchez, Mississippi, practiced medicine at Port Gibson, and, at the suggestion of his wife, Jane Herbert Wilkinson Long, bought a plantation near Vicksburg. In 1817 he was associated with W
  • Louisiana Pruchase

    In 1800s a land deal as the louisiana pruches took place .
    This deal forced spain to sell louisiana back to the French who in trun sold it to the USA in 1803. This doudled the size of the U.S.
  • Cry of Delor

    On the morning of September 16, 1810, the parish priest of the town of Dolores, Miguel Hidalgo y Costilla, declared himself in open revolt against Spanish rule from the pulpit of his church, launching the Mexican War of Independence. He exhorted his following to take up arms and join him in his fight against the injustices of the Spanish colonial system and within moments he had an army of some 600 men. This action became known as the "Grito de Dolores" or "Cry of Dolores" and today Mexicans cel
  • Mexican Indpenec

    In the early hours of September 16th, 1810, Miguel Hidalgo y Costilla, a priest in the small town of Dolores, Guanajuato, rang the church bell to gather the townspeople. He called for the people of Mexico to rise up against the Spanish Crown, thus initiating Mexico's War of Independence. The country did not achieve independence until 1821, but it is this event, known as the Grito de Dolores which is commemorated every year in town squares across Mexico.
  • Green Flag Gutierrze

    In August of 1812, an Anglo-Mexican filibuster (mercenary) expedition against Spanish rule crossed into Texas from Nachitoches, Louisiana, led by the Mexican nationalist José Bernardo Gutiérrez de Lara and the former US Army lieutenant Augustus W. Magee. On April 6, 1813, Gutiérrez declared Texas independent of Spain. By August Spain had proven him wrong.
  • panic

    In 1819, the impressive post-War of 1812 economic expansion ended. Banks throughout the country failed; mortgages were foreclosed, forcing people out of their homes and off their farms. Falling prices impaired agriculture and manufacturing, triggering widespread unemployment. All regions of the country were impacted and prosperity did not return until 1824. The primary cause of the misery seems to have been a change toward more conservative credit policies by the Second Bank of the United State
  • Old Three Hunred

    OLD THREE HUNDRED. The name Old Three Hundred is sometimes used to refer to the settlers who received land grants in Stephen F. Austin's first colony. In January 1821 Austin's father, Moses Austin, had received a permit from the Spanish to settle 300 families in Texas, but he died in Missouri a short time later before he could realize his plans. Stephen F. Austin took his father's place and traveled to San Antonio, where he met with the Spanish governor Antonio María Martínez, who acknowledged h
  • MEXICAN COLONIZATION LAWS

    MEXICAN COLONIZATION LAWS. On January 17, 1821, the government of the eastern division of the Provincias Internas granted a permit to Moses Austin to settle 300 families in Texas. While preparing to inaugurate this settlement, Austin died. His son, Stephen F. Austin, appeared in San Antonio in August 1821 and was recognized by Governor Antonio Martínez as his father's successor to carry out the enterprise. Among other provisions agreed upon by Austin and Martínez were the terms for distribution
  • Constitution of 1824

    The Texas Constitution, like that of the United States and other state and national governments, establishes the fundamental laws under which all of it's citizens are governed. The Constitution that we use today was first adopted in 1876. However, Texas has operated continuously under a constitutional government since 1824--a dozen years before the Fall of the Alamo! Under the Mexican Constitution of 1824, the regions of Texas and Coahuila were combined into one state. Soon afterwards, the Sta
  • Coahuila Texas

    COAHUILA AND TEXAS. In 1689–90 Alonso De León, governor of the Spanish province of Coahuila, extended his authority to include Texas. Early in 1691 he was succeeded by Domingo Téran de los Ríos, who was appointed governor of Coahuila and Texas. In 1693, however, Spain withdrew the Catholic missions from East Texas, and it was not until 1716 that Martín de Alarcón, who had been appointed governor of Coahuila in 1702, reextended his control over Texas. Alarcón was succeeded by the Marqués de Aguay
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