Printer-friendly versionPDF version Select ratingGive it 1/5Give it 2/5Give it 3/5Give it 4/5Give it 5/5 Average: 3.7 (66 votes) Colonial Period Table of Contents Colonial Period Overview Settlement Early Settlement Fort San Juan Great Philadelphia Wagon Road Roanoke Island: The Lost Colony Roanoke Island: Fact and Fiction Settlement of the Coastal Plain Settlement of the Piedmont Settlers of the Albemarle See also: Settlement of the Mountains, 1775-1838 Bladen County in the 1700s Culpeper's Rebellion Edenton Tea Party Forced Migration of African Americans French and Indian War Naming Places in Early Carolina Regulator Movement Trails and Trading Routes Subjects: Colonial period (1600-1763)Authors: AnonymousFrom: NCpedia. 1 October 2010 | Anonymous Comments Anonymous replied on Mon, 05/02/2011 - 22:54 Permalink Comment: Even though my opinion really doesnt matter i think that the lost colony went with the Native Americans and the reaso the colonists could not find them is because Native Americans are nomads and move aroun and i think that they followed diffferent rivers that led throughout Norh Carolina. reply Anonymous replied on Mon, 05/02/2011 - 13:04 Permalink Comment: some people post stuff on here that they say is what happened but really, NO ONE HAS FIGURED IT OUT YET!! what is your theorie? reply John Laney Berry replied on Sun, 06/30/2013 - 16:48 Permalink Comment: My father said that he wasn't quit sure how much blackfoot indian was in us, but that it came from 5th or 6th grandfather, and that there were 3 John's in a row carying the name berry down to denson, gus, yuther then my father william j. berry. (49620 live birth cert. of miss. state) reply Chuck replied on Wed, 02/16/2011 - 13:54 Permalink Comment: They joined up with the Native Americans reply munderhill replied on Wed, 02/16/2011 - 14:36 Permalink Comment: Thanks, Chuck. I'm assuming you are responding to the earlier question about what happened to the colonists at the "Lost Colony" of Roanoke Island. That they joined the Native Americans is one theory out there. There are other theories as well. Thanks for posting your thoughts! --Michelle Czaikowski, Government & Heritage Library reply Jeb Britton, III replied on Mon, 01/17/2011 - 14:22 Permalink Comment: I am trying to learn more of the practice of and the reason for recorded brands and flesh marks. The court records from colonial period indicate that free people with register flesh marks, using specific terms such as swallow fork, upper keel, under keel, corupp, crop to identifify both free adults and children. reply munderhill replied on Tue, 01/18/2011 - 09:53 Permalink Comment: Thank you for posting your research topic. I am forwarding it to the reference staff at the Government & Heritage Library. The library is closed today (11/18/2011) as they are in an all-staff meeting. However, they should be in contact with you about it soon. You may call the Reference Staff at 919-807-7450 or email them at email@example.com. I hope this will help you in your research. Sincerely, Michelle Czaikowski, Digital Projects Librarian, Government & Heritage Library reply Anonymous replied on Thu, 11/11/2010 - 06:14 Permalink Comment: The lost colony was the first English colony in north america and was only inhabited for two to three years. When john white,the governor of the colony went back to England to get supplies,the Spanish armada attacked England and Elizabeth I demanded that no ships leave England so John White had to stay for two years returning to the colony almost two years later. Upon arriving at the colony he discovered the colonists were gone!! What happened two them is still a mystery 400 years later do u know what happened to them? reply munderhill replied on Fri, 11/12/2010 - 10:20 Permalink Comment: What happened to the colonists continues to puzzle historians. Feel free to peruse the entries that relate to the Lost Colony: http://ncpedia.org/category/user-tags/lost-colony. Thank you for your comment. --Michelle Czaikowski, Government & Heritage Library reply Pages« first ‹ previous 1 2 Add a comment PLEASE NOTE: NCpedia will not publish personal contact information in comments, questions, or responses. Complete guidelines are available at http://ncpedia.org/comments. Your name E-mail The content of this field is kept private and will not be shown publicly. Comment * More information about text formatsPlain textNo HTML tags allowed.Web page addresses and e-mail addresses turn into links automatically.Lines and paragraphs break automatically. Type "NCpedia": * This is a test to prevent automated spam comments.