The Civil War and Reconstruction: A Documentary Collection. Front Cover. William E. Gienapp. W.W. Norton, – History – pages. The Civil War and Reconstruction has 56 ratings and 1 review. Particular attention is paid to William E. Gienapp (Editor). · Rating details · 56 ratings · 1. An ample, wide-ranging collection of primary sources, The Civil War and Reconstruction: A Documentary Collection, opens a window onto the.
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Civil War and Reconstruction
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Your rating has been recorded. Write a review Rate this item: Preview this awr Preview this item. The Civil War and Reconstruction: An ample, wide-ranging collection of primary sources, The Civil War and Reconstruction: A Documentary Collection, opens a window onto the political, social, cultural, economic, and military history from to Particular attention is paid to social history; coverage of the experience of African Americans, women, and non-elites provides a well-rounded picture of the period.
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Add a review and share your thoughts with other readers. Similar Items Related Subjects: User lists with this item 5 books for low country project 19 items by conniepayne updated Linked Data More info about Linked Data. The North and South contrasted. De Bow, Why non-slaveholders should support slavery ; Anonymous, A traveler describes the lives of non-slaveholders in Georgia ; William Harper, Slavery is the cause of civilization ; Solomon Northup, The New Orleans slave mart ; Frederick Douglass fights a slave-breaker — The house dividing.
Remember me on this computer. Cancel Forgot your password? User lists Similar Items. Stephens, Slavery is the cornerstone of the Confederacy ; Jefferson Davis, Our cause is just ; Abraham Lincoln, This is a people’s contest ; The resources of the Union and the Confederacy ; Abraham Lincoln calls for troops ; Abraham Lincoln institutes a blockade of the Confederacy ; Kentucky declares its neutrality ; John B.
Gordon, The Raccoon roughs go to war ; The London Times foresees a Confederate victory in the war — The military struggle, Grant, I gave up all idea of saving the Union except by complete conquest ; Abraham Lincoln, But you must act ; George McClellan, You have done your best to sacrifice this Army ; George McClellan, The war should be conducted upon the highest principles of Christian civilization ; John Pope adopts harsher policies against Southern civilians ; Abraham Lincoln authorizes the Army to seize private property in the Confederacy ; Robert E.
Cox, A Democratic Congressman attacks emancipation ; John Sherman, Support for emancipation is increasing ; Abraham Lincoln, I would save the Union ; Harper’s Weekly gauges the Northern response to emancipation ; New York Times, The elections are a repudiation of the administration’s conduct of the war ; Abraham Lincoln replies to a Republican critic after the elections — Confederate politics, Governor Joseph Brown obstructs conscription in Georgia ; The Twenty Negro Law ; A Georgia soldier condemns the exemption of slaveholders ; An Atlanta paper defends the exemption of slaveholders ; Jefferson Davis defends his policies ; Richmond Examiner, A Richmond paper calls for a tax-in-kind ; Edward Pollard, A Richmond editor denounces Davis’s leadership — Diplomacy.
The military struggle, Abrams, The conduct of the Negroes was beyond all expression ; Josiah Gorgas, The Confederacy totters to its destruction — Union politics, Jones, This is war, terrible war ; Phoebe Yates Pember becomes a hospital matron ; Sally Putnam, Southern women enter the government bureaucracy ; Gideon J. Pillow, A Confederate general reports on widespread resistance to conscription ; Daniel O’Leary, The war corrodes female virtue ; Theodore Lyman, A Union officer marvels at the endurance of the Southern people ; Ella Gertrude Thomas, Until adversity tries us ; Mary Chesnut, Is anything worth it?
The Civil War and Reconstruction : a documentary collection
Cooke, Fraternization among soldiers of the two armies ; T. Pierson, A Louisiana soldier links slavery and race to the cause of the Confederacy ; T. Kingsley, A wounded soldier describes a field hospital ; William Fisher Plane, The scourge of war Lee, Our numbers are daily decreasing ; Robert Stiles, A Confederate soldier describes the pressure of fighting in the trenches ; William Tecumseh Sherman, War is cruelty, and you cannot refine it ; William Tecumseh Sherman proposes to march to the sea ; James Connolly, An Illinois soldier marches with Sherman to the sea and beyond ; Dolly Lunt Burge, The heavens were lit with flames — Union politics, The New York Times is amazed by the change in public opinion on slavery ; Party platforms in ; Abraham Lincoln, Events have controlled me ; Horace Greeley, Our bleeding country longs for peace ; Abraham Lincoln outlines his terms for peace ; Henry J.
Raymond, The tide is setting strongly against us ; Illinois State Register, A negotiated peace with the Confederacy is possible ; New York Tribune, An armistice would lead to a Southern victory ; The Republican and Democratic parties’ final appeal to the voters ; J.
Jones, A Democratic soldier votes for Lincoln ; Abraham Lincoln, The election was a necessity ; Chicago Tribune, Lincoln’s election is a mandate to abolish slavery ; Abraham Lincoln hails the passage of the Thirteenth Amendment — Confederate politics, Stephens, Once lost, liberty is lost forever ; Richmond Examiner, We are fighting for independence, not slavery ; Richmond Examiner, We prefer the law ; Charleston Giemapp, We want no Confederacy without slavery ; Richmond Enquirer, Slavery and the cause of the Confederacy ; Howell Cobb, Opposition and disloyalty are increasing daily — The end of the war.
Fontaine, Bitter tears came in a torrent ; A. Foster, A Confederate soldier reflects on the war’s cost and significance ; Kate Cumming, A Confederate nurse discusses the internal causes of the Confederacy’s defeat ; Robert Garlick Kean, A Confederate official analyzes reconztruction causes of the defeat of the Confederacy ; Sarah Hine, We have no future ; George Templeton Strong, We have lived a century of common life ; New York Times, The war touches reconwtruction Grant affirms the loyalty of Southern Whites ; Carl Schurz questions Southern Whites’ loyalty ; The Mississippi Black Codes ; Andrew Johnson, The radicals will be completely foiled ; Virginia Blacks petition for suffrage ; Andrew Johnson reports on the success of his program of Reconstruction — Johnson’s clash with Congress.
Morton waves the bloody shirt ; Andrew Johnson, I am fighting traitors in the North ; New York Times, The people’s verdict — Congressional reconstruction.
Rapier, A Black Congressman complains about unequal snd ; Richard Cain, Equal rights and social equality — Political reconstruction in the South. Alabama Blacks voice their aspirations for equality ; South Carolina Democrats protest against the new state Constitution ; Ginapp. Economic and social reconstruction. Lucas, Freedpeople complain about their former owners’ attempts to cheat them ; Jourdon Anderson, A Freedman writes his former master ; John W. Grant signals a retreat from Reconstruction ; James S.
Pike, Society turned bottom-side up ; The Nation, This is socialism ; South Carolina Black leaders defend the state government’s fiscal record ; Ulysses S. Grant vetoes the Currency Act ; James G. Hayes outlines his Southern policy ; Governor Daniel Chamberlain surrenders the Southern Carolina governorship ; Frederick Douglass rdconstruction the mistakes of Reconstruction — Appendix: United States Constitution ; 2.