Jefferson Davis, Confederate President. Letters from Forest Place. Army, Correspondence, Generals, Geschichte, Historiography, In library, Internet Archive Wishlist, Kriegführung, Military weapons, Militär, Miscellanea, Plantation life, Politics and government, Presidents, Sezessionskrieg (1861-1865), Social aspects.
By Herman Hattaway and Richard E. Beringer. Likewise, the new work by historians Herman Hattaway and Richard E. Beringer, Jefferson Davis, Confederate President, could well be titled Davis at War. Lawrence: University Press of Kansas, 2002. Whatever the title may imply, Hattaway and Beringer have delivered neither a year-by-year portrayal of the Confederacy's chief executive nor a narrowly focused political analysis of Davis's ill-fated presidency. Instead, the authors provide a vivid portrait of the man, the office, and the southern nation during the star-crossed struggle for independence.
Jefferson Davis, Confederate President. Herman Hattaway and Richard E. He was one of the most embattled heads of state in American history. Charged with building a new nation while waging a war for its very independence, he accepted his responsibilities reluctantly but carried them out with a fierce dedication to his ideals. It is a fine, well-written study and one of the most useful analyses of the Confederate leadership to appear in several years.
com: Jefferson Davis, Confederate President: Clean, bright & tight copy with dj protected in archival-quality mylar. Now two renowned Civil War historians, Herman Hattaway and Richard Beringer, take a new and closer look at Davis's presidency.
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Find nearly any book by Richard E. Beringer by Richard E. Beringer, Herman Hattaway, Archer Jones, William N. Still J. Get the best deal by comparing prices from over 100,000 booksellers. by Richard E. Still Jr. ISBN 9780820310763 (978-0-8203-1076-3) Hardcover, University of Georgia Press, 1989. Jefferson Davis, Confederate President: ISBN 9780700612932 (978-0-7006-1293-2) Softcover, University Press of Kansas, 2002.
President Jefferson Davis met with his Confederate Cabinet for the last time on May . Beringer, Richard . Hattaway, Herman, Jones, Archer, and Still, William . Jr. (1986). Why the South Lost the Civil War.
President Jefferson Davis met with his Confederate Cabinet for the last time on May 5, 1865, in Washington, Georgia, and the Confederate government was officially dissolved. The meeting took place at the Heard house, the Georgia Branch Bank Building, with 14 officials present. Davis' reputation in the South was restored by the book and by his warm reception on his tour of the region in 1886 and 1887. Athens: University of Georgia Press.
Jefferson Davis (born Jefferson Finis Davis; June 3, 1808 – December 6, 1889) was an American politician who served as the President of the Confederate States . Hattaway, Herman and Beringer, Richard E. (2002).
Jefferson Davis (born Jefferson Finis Davis; June 3, 1808 – December 6, 1889) was an American politician who served as the President of the Confederate States from 1861 to 1865. He was a member of the Democratic Party who represented Mississippi in the United States Senate and the House of Representatives prior to becoming president of the Confederacy. Lawrence: University Press of Kansas.
Jefferson Davis and His Cabinet, 2014. Rable, George . The Confederate Republic: A Revolution against Politics, 1994. Hattaway, Herman and Richard E. Lawrence, Kansas: University Press of Kansas, 2002. Resch, John P. et a. Americans at War: Society, Culture and the Homefront vol 2: 1816-1900 (2005). Hattaway, Herman, and Richard E. 2001), scholarly study of war years. Rable; George C. The Confederate Republic: A Revolution against Politics.