In the article Georgian Food Overview, the author Daniel Noll tells you about the favorite dishes and snacks in Georgia and about their culture.. For example, Georgians eating and hospitality can sometime suffocate you. Georgians love to eat but they are also very polite. Also, Traveling to Georgia and not trying their khachapuri would be unspeakable horrible. Khachapuri is a round pizza like bread stuffed with warm, gooey, cheese. Lastly, the national cheese is sulguni. Sulguni is "a salted water-soaked cheese with a stringy shell and moist middle" (Noll 1). This cheese can be eaten by its self or with a round of tonis puri bread. As you can see, this article gives many dishes and snacks that Georgians favor.
In the article The American Revolutionary War, the author tells the story of what happened in this war and why. For instance, the war lasted from 1775 to 1783. The war was between " the Kingdom of Great Britain and thirteen British colonies on the North American continent" (The American Revolutionary War 1). All throughout the war the British used their navel superiority to capture and take over coast cities. But 90% of the population lived on the countryside. In conclusion, the author of the article helps you understand why the war was started and what happened during the war.
In the article Seal of Georgia, the author describes what every part of the state seal mean and stand for. For example, the pilers in the middle if the seal represent the three branches of government. Each one represents the "legislative, judicial, and the executive branch" (Seal of Georgia 1). Also, the man standing beside the pilers with the drawn sword symbolizes defending the constitution and what is stands for. The Constitution stands for Wisdom, justice, and moderation. Lastly, the year 1776 at the bottom of the seal, is the year The United States declared independence. As you can see the author explains in detail what the symbols in the Georgia state seal.
In the article The Trail of Tears, the author explains what the trail of tears was about and the hardships the Cherokees had experienced. In 1838 and 1839, President Andrew Jacksons Indian removal policy was in place. Cherokees were forced to give up their land "east of the Mississippi River and to migrate to an area in present-day Oklahoma" (The Trail of Tears 1). These Indians faced many hard things along way. For example, these migrates faced starvation, disease, and exhaustion from having to march for so long. On this march 4,000 out of 15,000 Cherokees died on. In conclusion, the author explores the troubles that these Indians went through and what the march was all about.