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eBook The Debate on the American Civil War Era (Issues in Historiography) epub

by Hugh Tulloch

eBook The Debate on the American Civil War Era (Issues in Historiography) epub
  • ISBN: 0719049377
  • Author: Hugh Tulloch
  • Genre: History
  • Subcategory: Americas
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Manchester Univ Pr (March 1, 2000)
  • Pages: 255 pages
  • ePUB size: 1678 kb
  • FB2 size 1902 kb
  • Formats lrf rtf azw doc


FREE shipping on qualifying offers. This study is the first to critically survey the changing and highly controversial historical literature surrounding the American Civil War era.

FREE shipping on qualifying offers.

Historiographic issues about the American Civil War include the name of the war, the origins or causes of the war (Slavery in the United States or states' rights), and President Abraham Lincoln's views and goals regarding slavery. Historiography examines how the past has been viewed or interpreted. The question of how important the tariff was in causing the war stems from the Nullification Crisis, which was South Carolina's attempt to nullify a tariff and lasted from 1828 to 1832

This study is the first to critically survey the changing and highly controversial historical literature surrounding the American Civil War era, from contemporary interpretations up to the present.

This study is the first to critically survey the changing and highly controversial historical literature surrounding the American Civil War era, from contemporary interpretations up to the present.

The Debate On the American Civil War Era (Issues in Historiography by Hugh Tulloch. And. Writing the Civil War: The Quest to Understand by James M. McPherson. Thanks in advance everyone, Ralph. First off, let me say this is not a thread about what the Lost Cause is. Instead, I have a question about the study of the Lost Cause itself.

The American Civil War (American History in Depth). The Impending Crisis, 1848-61 (Torchbooks).

Civil War Historiography. There are many reasons that the American Civil War has attracted substantial and sustained popular and academic attention, but at the heart of any explanation must be the multitude of voices. In many respects, the war gave voice to all sorts of Americans, everyone from top military commanders planning strategy to illiterate civilians scrawling an "X" onto petitions addressed to public officials. In turn, this has produced a cacophony of warring tongues and pens arguing over the causes, course, and consequences of this central event in American history.

This study is the first to critically survey the changing and highly controversial historical literature surrounding the American Civil War era, from contemporary . The racial question was one of the central causes of the war; there was recognition of the need for America to conform wholly to the Declaration of Independence that "all men are created equal.

The books in Praeger’s Reflections on the Civil War Era series examine pivotal aspects of the American Civil War. Topics range from examinations of military campaigns and local conditions to analyses of institutional, intellectual, and social history

The books in Praeger’s Reflections on the Civil War Era series examine pivotal aspects of the American Civil War. Topics range from examinations of military campaigns and local conditions to analyses of institutional, intellectual, and social history. Questions of class, gender, and race run through each volume in the series. Authors, veteran experts in their respective fields, provide concise, informed.

The Debate On the American Civil War Era (Issues in Historiography) (2000).

A historiographical examination of treatments of the Civil War from those that were engaged in it to those of the 1990s. The author argues for the centrality of racial assumptions both in the actual conflict and in conflicting interpretations. He traces how the historians' attitudes and assumptions were partly dictated by time and place and points to an overarching theme of the suppression of the centrality of race in the period following the end of Reconstruction in 1877 and before the emergence of the Civil Rights movement of the 1950s. Distributed by St. Martin's Press. Annotation c. Book News, Inc., Portland, OR (booknews.com)
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