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(noun) - low-lying wet land that is frequently flooded with saltwater

(noun) - the hilly, central area of South Carolina that was a prehistoric beachfront and is marked by deposits of sand and sedimentary rock

(noun) -  a nickname for South Carolinians, primarily from the sandy eastern part of the state.  Its meaning and origins are contested. 

(noun) - a building with machines used to cut lumber

(noun) - a nickname for southern whites who supported Reconstruction following the Civil War

(noun) - a person from Scotland living in Ireland; especially Scottish Protestants sent by the English crown to settle in Catholic Northern Ireland. Many immigrated to the United States in the 18th and 19th centuries.

(noun) - a chain of tidal and barrier islands on the Southeastern Atlantic Ocean coast. There are over 100 islands in South Carolina, Georgia, and Florida.  

(noun) - a common bird that lives near the ocean

(verb) - to split from or to withdraw from membership of a political union, an alliance or an organization

(verb) - to separate by race or religion. Also, to practice a policy of racial segregation.

(noun) - a theological school for training ministers, priests or rabbis

(noun) - the upper house of the South Carolina General Assembly. It consists of 46 senators elected from single member districts for four-year terms.

(noun) -  the Carolina Shag is a partner dance done primarily to Beach Music, originating along the North and South Carolina coast. 

(noun) - a person who enters an agreement with a land owner to farm the land and then pay a portion (share) of the produce as rent

(noun) - a shallow area of water in a river, often rocky

(noun) - a cotton variety that has shorter fibers than long-staple cotton and became the signature crop across the American South after the invention of Eli Whitney’s Cotton Gin in 1793.

(noun) - a form of civil disobedience in which demonstrators occupy seats and refuse to move

(noun) - a person who is owned by another person. Enslaved people usually came from Africa, and were bought and sold by planters. Enslaved people were made to do all of the heavy work on a plantation.

(noun) - laws which each US state, or colony, enacted which defined the status of slaves and the rights of masters. Such codes gave slave-owners absolute power over their human property.

(noun) - a member of an army

(noun) - a person who possesses superior power, rank, or authority

(noun) - an important legume grown in South Carolina, and used in a variety of foods, as fodder for cattle, and in industrial products

(noun) -  a flowering plant that grows upon larger trees, commonly the southern live oak or bald cypress in the lowlands and savannas of southeastern United States

(noun) - a horse race

(noun) -  the right to vote in political elections  

(noun) - the highest federal court in the United States. Also used as the name for the highest state court.

(verb) - to give up

(noun) - an area of land that is usually under shallow water. Swamps often have large trees and plants.