Write an appeal to the American people from the perspective of a Cherokee in 1836.

Memorial of the Cherokee Nation (1829): http://www.teachushistory.org/indian-removal/resources/memorial-cherokee-nation-december-1829
Memorial of the Cherokee Nation (1830): http://www.teachushistory.org/indian-removal/resources/memorial-delegation-cherokee-nation-indians
Cherokee Address to the American People (1830): http://www.wcu.edu/library/DigitalCollections/CherokeePhoenix/Vol3/no14/3no14_p1-c1B.htm
Andrew Jackson, Second Annual Message to Congress (1830): http://www.pbs.org/wgbh/aia/part4/4h3437t.html
John Marshall, Worcester v. Georgia (1832): http://www.civics-online.org/library/formatted/texts/worcester.html
Andrew Jackson, Seventh Annual Message to Congress (1835): http://www.pbs.org/weta/thewest/resources/archives/two/removal.htm
John Ross, Letter Defending the Cherokees Right to their Land (1836): http://www.teachushistory.org/indian-removal/resources/letter-ross-defending-cherokees-right-their-land
Directions

When you review these documents concerning events that led up to the Trail of Tears, pay attention to the legal arguments offered, as well as to the viewpoints of those involved in the struggle. In at least three paragraphs (more is perfectly acceptable), write an appeal to the American people from the perspective of a Cherokee in 1836. Keep in mind events and legal realities of the time.

After making your initial post based on the assigned readings for this lesson, you should cite all of the sources you use correctly

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