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(noun) - the frontier, or less populated area of North and South Carolina

(noun) - a musical instrument with strings, first made by African-American slaves

(noun) - meat grilled or cooked over an open fire. In South Carolina, barbeque often refers to pork covered in one of several different kinds of sauces, such as mustard-based or tomato-based sauce.

(noun) - a long, narrow island running parallel to the mainland that protects the coast from wind and waves

(noun) - a direct trade of goods or services

(noun) - an area of water that drains into a river

(noun) - a fight between groups of soldiers

(noun) - a genre of music popular in South Carolina that combines musical styles of the 1940s-1960s. Beach music is closely associated with the Carolina Shag dance style.

(noun) - a boil of seafood, pork sausage, potatoes, and corn on the cob that is also named Frogmore stew or Lowcountry boil.

(noun) - a part of the U.S. Constitution that lists the rights of each citizen of the United States

(noun) - a person’s life story

(noun) - ships used to isolate a city, often a port, in order to prevent food, people, and communications from coming in or out

(noun) - A vehicle, usually a naval one, that attempts to bring cargo across a blockade

(noun) - also known as Sunday laws, are laws designed to restrict or ban some or all Sunday activities for religious reasons, particularly to promote the observance of a day of worship or rest.

(noun) - the rugged, mountainous region of northwestern South Carolina also referred to as the "upcountry"

(noun) - a high, steep bank of land, such as by a river or the sea

(noun) - the seed pod of a plant such as cotton or flax

(noun) - a beetle measuring an average length of six millimeters (¼ inch), which feeds on cotton buds and flowers

(verb) - to protest by refusing to purchase or do business with a person or business

(noun) - a court case in South Carolina that was combined with three other cases in Brown v. Board of Education, where the U.S. Supreme Court officially overturned racial segregation in public schools

(adjective) - of Great Britain, now the United Kingdom