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US Southern Colonies Province of South Carolina History

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Surnames/tags: Southern_Colonies South_Carolina
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US Southern Colonies Project|US Southern Colonies Sources and Resources Directory|Province of South Carolina History

See the table at US Southern Colonies Sources and Resources Directory for links to other US Southern Colonies pages relevant to South Carolina, the Carolinas and North Carolina, and to the other southern colonies (Maryland, Virginia, and Georgia), and project-wide pages, such as US Southern Colonies Reliable Sources.

Province of South Carolina History
The purpose of this page is to provide background and resources relevant to colonial South Carolina. It is managed by the Province of South Carolina Team of the US Southern Colonies Project.

Contents

Colony Origin/History

Pirates

Unlike the movies portrayal, Pirates helped the Colonial Economy. They did not bury their treasures, they spent and traded them. Pirates kept the Spanish so busy that the British were able to hold onto their Colonies.

Maps

Links checked 1/11/2023

Interactive Map of Counties and the Evolution

South Carolina and it's Counties. Scroll down to use this interactive map which shows the evolution of South Carolina counties through many years.

Government Structure

Original Structure

King Charles, in 1663, appointed eight English Noblemen from Virginia as the Lord Proprietors who were charged with affecting the settlement of Carolina.

The Eight Lords Proprietors governed Carolina until 1729 (see also Category:Lords Proprietors)

Evolution of Government Structure

From 1729

Conflicts Within The Colony

Battle of Sullivan's Island

Settlers

Migrating From the Northern Colonies

By the 1750s the Piedmont region attracted numerous frontier families from the north, using the Great Wagon Road.

Ships

ships links checked 1/11/2023

American Indians

Cherokee Eagle Dance

Indentured Servants

Slaves

Rice Ready for Harvest

Economic Resources and Information

Research Resources

Revolutionary War

Battle of Cowpens

Cemeteries

Charleston Cemetery

Colonial Tombstones, Charleston

Slave Cemeteries

Note: Slave and free African Americans are typically both buried in the cemeteries listed below as freed men continued to work in the same area.

Photos and Images

Sources for this Page


Helps and Tips

Migrating Ancestor Template

Use the directions below to add a quick visual reference to your ancestors' profiles to indicate their movements, whether they migrated from other countries or between different colonies (or states). See step 9 for information about a template for ancestors who never left the city or state where they were born.

Flag of Maryland
... ... ... migrated from Maryland to Virginia.
Flag of Virginia


To add a migrating ancestor template to a profile:

  1. Click on the edit tab of this page and scroll down to the Migrating Ancestor section of the page.
  2. Left click on the left beside the double brackets, hold down the left mouse button, and highlight all of the text down to the closing brackets. This will highlight the text you want to copy.
  3. Next, right click on the highlighted text and click on "copy."
  4. Go to the target profile, use the edit tab, scroll to the place where you want to add the template and click there.
  5. Right click and select "paste." This will paste the template exactly as you see it here.
  6. To customize the template for your target profile go to Flag Images to find different flags or go directly to State Flags.
  7. Copy the file name of the flag you want to use, and paste it to the right of the = sign under origin and destination flags.
  8. You can also go to the blank template , copy and paste it to your page, and add your customized information.
  9. For ancestors who did NOT migrate, use the directions above to copy one of the variations of the Nonmigrating Ancestor template below:
describe the image
of Virginia
describe the image
Virginian
born in Henrico County




Collaboration


Comments: 7

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These might be useful sources:

Ships bound for South Carolina Ship Wakefield, Liverpool, England To South Carolina, The Americas, 21 April 1716, A List of Eighty one Rebel Prisoners Ship’d on board the Wakefield Captn. Thomas Beck Commander for South Carolina . https://immigrantships.net/jacobite/wakefield17160421.html Ship Susannah, Liverpool, England to South Carolina, the Americas, 7 May 1716; A List of the one hundred & four Rebel Prisoners Shipd (in order to be Transported) on board the Susannah Capt. Thos Bromall Commandr for South Carolina. https://immigrantships.net/jacobite/susannah17160507.html

Immigrantsships.net, Jacobite Rebellion Ships, Contributed by Hugh Tornabene https://immigrantships.net/jacobite/indexjacobite.html

It has transcribed list as well as original images.

posted on US Southern Colonies British South Carolina (merged) by Brenda (Breland) Breland Shaffer
Beautiful page!
posted on US Southern Colonies British South Carolina (merged) by [Living Lockhart]
Image:Profile_Photo_s-268.jpg December 8, 2014
posted on US Southern Colonies British South Carolina (merged) by Paula J
Hi Paula, Mags, How about some South Carolina Pirates? *[1] Piracy in Charleston, S.C.: The adoption of the gentleman pirate, Stede Bonnet and *[2] An informational site on the Pirates of Charleston, SC, and other Pirates of History
posted on US Southern Colonies British South Carolina (merged) by Cheryl (Stone) Caudill
Hey Paula! Love the new graphic! Thanks so much. Can you purchase one of those bluetooth keyboards? Mags
posted on US Southern Colonies British South Carolina (merged) by Mags Gaulden
Mags,

I am going to move the resources to their state pages and try to free up some space on Carolina, find some older dating pics for Carolina and in general move things along but-

It is really hard to move stuff from my iPhone so this page is a mess until I get to the laptop.

Thanks!

Paula

posted on US Southern Colonies British South Carolina (merged) by Paula J