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(noun) - a rough section of a river or stream that is difficult to navigate due to the swift and turbulent motion of the water

(noun) - name given to Confederate soldiers during the American Civil War

(noun) - a battle cry used by Confederate soldiers during the American Civil War

(noun) - armed resistance to an established government or authority

(noun) - the period after the American Civil War when the southern states were reorganized and reintegrated into the Union; 1865-1877

(noun) - a place providing safety, protection, or shelter

(noun) - an area with one or more common characteristics or features that give it a measure of homogeneity and make it different from surrounding areas

(noun) - an uprising in the North and South Carolina colonies before the Revolutionary War in which citizens took up arms against colonial officials.  

(noun) - land set apart by the US government for the use of Native Americans.

(noun) - an artificial lake used to store water

(noun) - an aspect of the physical environment that people value and use to meet a need for fuel, food, industrial product, or something else of value

(verb) - to rebel, particularly against authority

(noun) - starchy seeds or grain of annual marsh grass. Rice was the largest commercial crop in 17th- and 18th-century Carolina, prior to cotton.

(noun) - a main stream and all the feeder streams, called tributaries, that flow into it

(noun) - an informal term for over 5,000 schools, shops, and teachers’ homes build primarily for the education of African-American children in the South in the early 20th century.