♥ Book Title : Peninsula Campaign and the Necessity of Emancipation
☯ Full Synopsis : "The Peninsula Campaign and the Necessity of Emancipation"Article| Glenn David Brasher| Statement ..."
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♥ Book Title : General McClellan's Peninsula Campaign
☯ Full Synopsis : ""Article| Hiram Ketchum| Statement ..."
♥ Book Title : Antietam 1862 Gateway to Emancipation
☯ Full Synopsis : "This book explains how the Battle of Antietam—a conflict that changed nothing militarily—still played a pivotal role in the Civil War by affording Abraham Lincoln an opportunity to announce the emancipation of slaves in states in rebellion."Article| T. Stephen Whitman| Statement ..."
♥ Book Title : The North Carolina Historical Review
☯ Full Synopsis : ""Article| no defined| Statement ..."
♥ Book Title : Journal of the Civil War Era
☯ Full Synopsis : "The Journal of the Civil War Era Volume 2, Number 1 March 2012 TABLE OF CONTENTS Forum The Future of Civil War Era Studies Stephen Berry, Michael T. Bernath, Seth Rockman, Barton A. Myers, Anne Marshall, Lisa M. Brady, Judith Giesberg, & Jim Downs Articles Jacqueline G. Campbell "The Unmeaning Twaddle about Order 28″: Ben Butler and Confederate Women in Occupied New Orleans David C. Williard Executions, Justice, and Reconciliation in North Carolina's Western Piedmont, 1865-67 Matthew C. Hulbert Constructing Guerrilla Memory: John Newman Edwards and Missouri's Irregular Lost Cause Book Reviews Books Received Professional Notes Kathi Kern & Linda Levstik Teaching the New Departure: the United States vs. Susan B. Anthony Notes on Contributors The Journal of the Civil War Era takes advantage of the flowering of research on the many issues raised by the sectional crisis, war, Reconstruction, and memory of the conflict, while bringing fresh understanding to the struggles that defined the period, and by extension, the course of American history in the nineteenth century."Article| William A. Blair| Statement ..."
♥ Book Title : The Long Road to Antietam
☯ Full Synopsis : "Describes the political challenges faced by President Lincoln during the summer after the Emancipation Proclamation, including his conflicts with General George McClellan."Article| Richard Slotkin| Statement ..."
♥ Book Title : Landscape Turned Red
☯ Full Synopsis : "The Civil War battle waged on September 17, 1862, at Antietam Creek, Maryland, was one of the bloodiest in the nation's history: in this single day, the war claimed nearly 23,000 casualties. In Landscape Turned Red, the renowned historian Stephen Sears draws on a remarkable cache of diaries, dispatches, and letters to recreate the vivid drama of Antietam as experienced not only by its leaders but also by its soldiers, both Union and Confederate. Combining brilliant military analysis with narrative history of enormous power, Landscape Turned Red is the definitive work on this climactic and bitter struggle."Article| Stephen W. Sears| Statement ..."
♥ Book Title : Battle Cry of Freedom
☯ Full Synopsis : "Focuses on the military campaigns, including strategy and logistics, military leaders, and common soldiers"Article| James M. McPherson| Statement ..."
♥ Book Title : Revolution of 1861
☯ Full Synopsis : "The Revolution of 1861"Article| Andre Fleche| Statement ..."
♥ Book Title : Faces of the Civil War
☯ Full Synopsis : "Before going off to fight in the Civil War, many soldiers on both sides of the conflict posed for a carte de visite, or visiting card, to give to their families, friends, or sweethearts. Invented in 1854 by a French photographer, the carte de visite was a small photographic print roughly the size of a modern trading card. The format arrived in America on the eve of the Civil War, which fueled intense demand for the convenient and affordable keepsakes. Considerable numbers of these portrait cards of Civil War soldiers survive today, but the experiences—and often the names—of the individuals portrayed have been lost to time. A passionate collector of Civil War–era photography, Ron Coddington became intrigued by these anonymous faces and began to research the history behind them in military records, pension files, and other public and personal documents. In Faces of the Civil War, Coddington presents 77 cartes de visite of Union soldiers from his collection and tells the stories of their lives during and after the war. The soldiers portrayed were wealthy and poor, educated and unschooled, native-born and immigrant, urban and rural. All were volunteers. Their personal stories reveal a tremendous diversity in their experience of war: many served with distinction, some were captured, some never saw combat while others saw little else. The lives of those who survived the war were even more disparate. While some made successful transitions back to civilian life, others suffered permanent physical and mental disabilities, which too often wrecked their families and careers. In compelling words and haunting pictures, Faces of the Civil War offers a unique perspective on the most dramatic and wrenching period in American history. -- Allen C. Guelzo"Article| Ronald S. Coddington| Statement ..."
♥ Book Title : I Freed Myself
☯ Full Synopsis : "This book examines the many ways in which African Americans made the Civil War about ending slavery. Abraham Lincoln's primary goal was to save the Union rather than to absolve the institution of slavery, yet slaves who escaped to Union lines refused to fight for the Union while remaining enslaved, ultimately forcing Lincoln to disband the institution."Article| David Williams| Statement ..."
♥ Book Title : Lincoln and Emancipation
☯ Full Synopsis : "Medford chronicles Lincoln's transition from advocating gradual abolition to campaigning for immediate emancipation for the majority of the enslaved, a change effected by the military and by the efforts of African Americans. The author argues that many players--including the abolitionists and Radical Republicans, War Democrats, and Black men and women--participated in the drama through agitation, military support of the Union, and destruction of the institution from within. Medford also addresses differences in the interpretation of freedom: Lincoln and most Americans defined it as the destruction of slavery, but African Americans understood the term to involve equality and full inclusion into American society. An epilogue considers Lincoln's death, African American efforts to honor him, and the president's legacy at home and abroad."Article| Edna Greene Medford| Statement ..."