Up to the present, American history has been in the Great West historic colonization, on a greater degree. The American development is explained by the existence of the free land, its recession and the increment of the American Westward settlement. As the American population keeps increasing over the centuries, the American institutions have been forced to expand, so as to accommodate the growing number across the continent. The frontier development progression has also a winning impact on the political and the economic sectors. The American evolution has attained the expansion process, contributing to the social development, thus continually progressing the frontier line. Westward expansion has been, over time, characterized with new opportunities, perennial rebirth and fluidity of the American life (Turner, 1996, p. 226).
. The distinguished American frontier lies at the hither of a liberated land, having two or more settlement density, to the square mile. During the seventieth century, the American frontier was expanded up the courses of the Atlantic river beyond the fall line, and the tidewater region became the settlement area. One more frontier advancement was made in the beginning of eighteenth century. Therefore, trade, expedition and settlement pushed further the frontier line. The settlement area surrounded the Indian areas, and the mixture of tribe along the line ignited political concerns. At that time, the frontier region lied alongside the Great Lakes, where the Indian traders conducted their trade activities, forcing the further creation of the distinctive frontier settlements (Turner, 1996, p. 226).
Due to settlement advancement across the Rocky Mountains, there was a need for communications, transportation and an improved internal development, and this would positively affect the trading activities. The telecommunication advancement meant the enhancement of the religious, education and political activities, as well as mining development and fishery activities. The Westward expansions along the frontier regions met the disintegration forces of civilization. The trading frontier controlled the French immigration, while the farming frontier ruled the English colonization and this led to antagonism. The Indian frontier stretched to the American frontier thus, development of conflicts because the Indian settlers demanded a united action. These disagreements between the different tribes along the line led to a set of rules, so as to act as security against the Indians; there was regulation against the creation of Indian lands, their governance and settlement, as well as regulation against the purchase of their lands. That revolutionary unifying tendency facilitated by the frontier protection shows how significant the frontier became up to the present (Turner, 1996, p. 226).
The frontier resulted to the establishment of America’s merged nationality. There was a freedom creation along the frontier, in such a way that, the servants along that region ware freed, as the colonial dominance element was furnished from the line. Additionally, the America’s reliance on the English declined greatly due to the rise of merchants along the Line diminished the possible ways for England bringing her supplies to the American frontier. The set if legislation and strong powers in the national government in the frontier played a great role in the strengthening of the America’s political institutions and nationalism(Turner, 1996, p.227).
Up to the present moment, the America’s has continued to demand even a wider field, for exercising its increasingly opportunities, institutions and experiences. The different frontiers created during the American history have continued to enhance their regions, through their inherited customs, ideas, constraints and environmental conditions that their older societies possessed. Therefore, the American Frontier has made its way through many past centuries in the American history, and its possibility for further future expansion is evident(Turner, 1996, p.227).
Turner, F. J. (1966). The significance of the frontier in American history (pp. 226-27). Ann Arbor, MI: University Microfilms.