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The Journal of Southern History

The Journal of Southern History Author Wendell Holmes Stephenson
ISBN-10 STANFORD:36105007393130
Release 1943
Pages
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Includes section "Book reviews."



The Journal of Southern History 2000

The Journal of Southern History 2000 Author
ISBN-10 OCLC:1002091600
Release 1935
Pages
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The Journal of Southern History 2000 has been writing in one form or another for most of life. You can find so many inspiration from The Journal of Southern History 2000 also informative, and entertaining. Click DOWNLOAD or Read Online button to get full The Journal of Southern History 2000 book for free.



Shapers of Southern History

Shapers of Southern History Author John B. Boles
ISBN-10 0820324744
Release 2004
Pages 334
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This volume gathers personal recollections by fifteen eminent historians of the American South. Coming from distinctive backgrounds, traveling diverse career paths, and practicing different kinds of history, the contributors exemplify the field's richness on many levels. As they reflect on why they joined the profession and chose their particular research specialties, these historians write eloquently of family and upbringing, teachers and mentors, defining events and serendipitous opportunities. The struggle for civil rights was the defining experience for several contributors. Peter H. Wood remembers how black fans of the St. Louis Cardinals erupted in applause for the Dodgers' Jackie Robinson. "I realized for the first time," writes Wood, "that there must be something even bigger than hometown loyalties dividing Americans." Gender equality is another frequent concern in the essays. Anne Firor Scott tells of her advisor's ridicule when childbirth twice delayed Scott's dissertation: "With great effort I managed to write two chapters, but Professor Handlin was moved to inquire whether I planned to have a baby every chapter." Yet another prominent theme is the reconciliation of the professional and the personal, as when Bill C. Malone traces his scholarly interests back to "the memories of growing up poor on an East Texas cotton farm and finding escape and diversion in the sounds of hillbilly music." Always candid and often witty, each essay is a road map through the intellectual terrain of southern history as practiced during the last half of the twentieth century.



Journal of Southern history

Journal of Southern history Author
ISBN-10 OCLC:1010964235
Release
Pages
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Journal of Southern history has been writing in one form or another for most of life. You can find so many inspiration from Journal of Southern history also informative, and entertaining. Click DOWNLOAD or Read Online button to get full Journal of Southern history book for free.



A Time of Greatness

A Time of Greatness Author Bell Irvin Wiley
ISBN-10 1258203448
Release 2011-10
Pages 34
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A Time of Greatness has been writing in one form or another for most of life. You can find so many inspiration from A Time of Greatness also informative, and entertaining. Click DOWNLOAD or Read Online button to get full A Time of Greatness book for free.



Southern History Across the Color Line

Southern History Across the Color Line Author Nell Irvin Painter
ISBN-10 0807853607
Release 2002
Pages 247
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This work reaches across the colour line to examine how race, gender, class and individual subjectivity shaped the lives of black and white women in the 19th- and 20th-century American South.



The Journal of Southern Legal History

The Journal of Southern Legal History Author
ISBN-10 UCAL:B5089118
Release 2005
Pages
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The Journal of Southern Legal History has been writing in one form or another for most of life. You can find so many inspiration from The Journal of Southern Legal History also informative, and entertaining. Click DOWNLOAD or Read Online button to get full The Journal of Southern Legal History book for free.



A Lincoln Dialogue

A Lincoln Dialogue Author James A. Rawley
ISBN-10 9780803249967
Release 2014-07
Pages 585
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Using letters, newspapers, pamphlets, and reports, cross-examines Abraham Lincoln's major statements, papers, and initiatives in light of the comments and criticism of his supporters and detractors.



Destination Dixie

Destination Dixie Author Karen L. Cox
ISBN-10 0813042372
Release 2012
Pages 315
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An exploration of tourist locales that have been restored or adapted to preserve some aspect of the history of the American South.



The Prison Diary of Raphael Semmes

The Prison Diary of Raphael Semmes Author Raphael Semmes
ISBN-10 1258100231
Release 2011-09-01
Pages 16
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The Prison Diary of Raphael Semmes has been writing in one form or another for most of life. You can find so many inspiration from The Prison Diary of Raphael Semmes also informative, and entertaining. Click DOWNLOAD or Read Online button to get full The Prison Diary of Raphael Semmes book for free.



Exploring Southeastern Archaeology

Exploring Southeastern Archaeology Author Patricia Galloway
ISBN-10 9781626746893
Release 2015-07-28
Pages 320
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This volume includes original scholarship on a wide array of current archaeological research across the South. One essay explores the effects of climate on early cultures in Mississippi. Contributors reveal the production and distribution of stone effigy beads, which were centered in southwest Mississippi some 5,000 years ago, and trace contact between different parts of the prehistoric Southeast as seen in the distribution of clay cooking balls. Researchers explore small, enigmatic sites in the hill country of northern Mississippi now marked by scatters of broken pottery and a large, seemingly isolated “platform” mound in Calhoun County. Pieces describe a mound group in Chickasaw County built by early agriculturalists who subsequently abandoned the area and a similar prehistoric abandonment event in Winston and Choctaw Counties. A large pottery collection from the famous Anna Mounds site in Adams County, excavations at a Chickasaw Indian site in Lee County, camps and works of the Civilian Conservation Corps in the pine hill country of southern Mississippi, and the history of logging in the Mississippi Delta all yield abundant, new understandings of the past. Overview papers include a retrospective on archaeology in the National Forests of north Mississippi, a new look at a number of mound sites in the lower Mississippi Delta, and a study of how communities of learning in field archaeology are built, with prominent archaeologist Samuel O. Brookes’s achievements as a focal point. History buffs, artifact enthusiasts, students, and professionals all will find something of interest in this book, which opens new doors on the prehistory and history of Mississippi.



William Faulkner and Southern History

William Faulkner and Southern History Author Joel Williamson
ISBN-10 0195356403
Release 1995-12-14
Pages 544
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One of America's great novelists, William Faulkner was a writer deeply rooted in the American South. In works such as The Sound and the Fury, As I Lay Dying, Light in August, and Absalom, Absalom! Faulkner drew powerfully on Southern themes, attitudes, and atmosphere to create his own world and place--the mythical Yoknapatawpha County--peopled with quintessential Southerners such as the Compsons, Sartorises, Snopes, and McCaslins. Indeed, to a degree perhaps unmatched by any other major twentieth-century novelist, Faulkner remained at home and explored his own region--the history and culture and people of the South. Now, in William Faulkner and Southern History, one of America's most acclaimed historians of the South, Joel Williamson, weaves together a perceptive biography of Faulkner himself, an astute analysis of his works, and a revealing history of Faulkner's ancestors in Mississippi--a family history that becomes, in Williamson's skilled hands, a vivid portrait of Southern culture itself. Williamson provides an insightful look at Faulkner's ancestors, a group sketch so brilliant that the family comes alive almost as vividly as in Faulkner's own fiction. Indeed, his ancestors often outstrip his characters in their colorful and bizarre nature. Williamson has made several discoveries: the Falkners (William was the first to spell it "Faulkner") were not planter, slaveholding "aristocrats"; Confederate Colonel Falkner was not an unalloyed hero, and he probably sired, protected, and educated a mulatto daughter who married into America's mulatto elite; Faulkner's maternal grandfather Charlie Butler stole the town's money and disappeared in the winter of 1887-1888, never to return. Equally important, Williamson uses these stories to underscore themes of race, class, economics, politics, religion, sex and violence, idealism and Romanticism--"the rainbow of elements in human culture"--that reappear in Faulkner's work. He also shows that, while Faulkner's ancestors were no ordinary people, and while he sometimes flashed a curious pride in them, Faulkner came to embrace a pervasive sense of shame concerning both his family and his culture. This he wove into his writing, especially about sex, race, class, and violence, psychic and otherwise. William Faulkner and Southern History represents an unprecedented publishing event--an eminent historian writing on a major literary figure. By revealing the deep history behind the art of the South's most celebrated writer, Williamson evokes new insights and deeper understanding, providing anyone familiar with Faulkner's great novels with a host of connections between his work, his life, and his ancestry.



The Village on the Plain

The Village on the Plain Author Dwayne Cox
ISBN-10 9780817319090
Release 2016-04-08
Pages 350
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The Village on the Plain: Auburn University, 1856-2006 tells the story of the founding of Auburn University as a small private college and the tumultuous history of its growth and transformation into the complex institution it is today.



Sharing the Prize

Sharing the Prize Author Gavin Wright
ISBN-10 9780674076440
Release 2013-02-25
Pages 368
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Southern bus boycotts and lunch counter sit-ins were famous acts of civil disobedience but were also demands for jobs in the very services being denied blacks. Gavin Wright shows that the civil rights struggle was of economic benefit to all parties: the wages of southern blacks increased dramatically but not at the expense of southern whites.



The Ongoing Burden of Southern History

The Ongoing Burden of Southern History Author Angie Maxwell
ISBN-10 9780807147580
Release 2012-11-12
Pages 232
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More than fifty years after its initial publication, C. Vann Woodward's landmark work, The Burden of Southern History, remains an essential text on the southern past. Today, a "southern burden" still exists, but its shape and impact on southerners and the world varies dramatically from the one envisioned by Woodward. Recasting Woodward's ideas on the contemporary South, the contributors to The Ongoing Burden of Southern History highlight the relevance of his scholarship for the twenty-first-century reader and student. This interdisciplinary retrospective tackles questions of equality, white southern identity, the political legacy of Reconstruction, the heritage of Populism, and the place of the South within the nation, along with many others. From Woodward's essays on populism and irony, historians find new insight into the burgeoning Tea Party, while they also shed light on the contemporary legacy of the redeemer Democrats. Using up-to-date election data, scholars locate a "shrinking" southern identity and point to the accomplishments of the recent influx of African American voters and political candidates. This penetrating analysis reinterprets Woodward's classic for a new generation of readers interested in the modern South. Contributors: Josephine A. V. Allen, Charles S. Bullock III, James C. Cobb, Donald R. Deskins Jr., Leigh Anne Duck, Angie Maxwell, Robert C. McMath, Wayne Parent, Sherman C. Puckett, Todd Shields, Hanes Walton Jr., Jeannie Whayne, Patrick G. Williams.



Where These Memories Grow

Where These Memories Grow Author W. Fitzhugh Brundage
ISBN-10 9781469624327
Release 2015-12-01
Pages 384
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Southerners are known for their strong sense of history. But the kinds of memories southerners have valued--and the ways in which they have preserved, transmitted, and revitalized those memories--have been as varied as the region's inhabitants themselves. This collection presents fresh and innovative perspectives on how southerners across two centuries and from Texas to North Carolina have interpreted their past. Thirteen contributors explore the workings of historical memory among groups as diverse as white artisans in early-nineteenth-century Georgia, African American authors in the late nineteenth century, and Louisiana Cajuns in the twentieth century. In the process, they offer critical insights for understanding the many communities that make up the American South. As ongoing controversies over the Confederate flag, the Alamo, and depictions of slavery at historic sites demonstrate, southern history retains the power to stir debate. By placing these and other conflicts over the recalled past into historical context, this collection will deepen our understanding of the continuing significance of history and memory for southern regional identity. Contributors: Bruce E. Baker Catherine W. Bishir David W. Blight Holly Beachley Brear W. Fitzhugh Brundage Kathleen Clark Michele Gillespie John Howard Gregg D. Kimball Laurie F. Maffly-Kipp C. Brenden Martin Anne Sarah Rubin Stephanie E. Yuhl



The Paradox of Southern Progressivism 1880 1930

The Paradox of Southern Progressivism  1880 1930 Author William A. Link
ISBN-10 0807862991
Release 2000-11-09
Pages 464
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Focusing on the cultural conflicts between social reformers and southern communities, William Link presents an important reinterpretation of the origins and impact of progressivism in the South. He shows that a fundamental clash of values divided reformers and rural southerners, ultimately blocking the reforms. His book, based on extensive archival research, adds a new dimension to the study of American reform movements. The new group of social reformers that emerged near the end of the nineteenth century believed that the South, an underdeveloped and politically fragile region, was in the midst of a social crisis. They recognized the environmental causes of social problems and pushed for interventionist solutions. As a consensus grew about southern social problems in the early 1900s, reformers adopted new methods to win the support of reluctant or indifferent southerners. By the beginning of World War I, their public crusades on prohibition, health, schools, woman suffrage, and child labor had led to some new social policies and the beginnings of a bureaucratic structure. By the late 1920s, however, social reform and southern progressivism remained largely frustrated. Link's analysis of the response of rural southern communities to reform efforts establishes a new social context for southern progressivism. He argues that the movement failed because a cultural chasm divided the reformers and the communities they sought to transform. Reformers were paternalistic. They believed that the new policies should properly be administered from above, and they were not hesitant to impose their own solutions. They also viewed different cultures and races as inferior. Rural southerners saw their communities and customs quite differently. For most, local control and personal liberty were watchwords. They had long deflected attempts of southern outsiders to control their affairs, and they opposed the paternalistic reforms of the Progressive Era with equal determination. Throughout the 1920s they made effective implementation of policy changes difficult if not impossible. In a small-scale war, rural folk forced the reformers to confront the integrity of the communities they sought to change.