Warm Ashes : Issues in Southern History at the Dawn of the Twenty-First Century (The Carolina Lowcountry and the Atlantic World)

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Warm Ashes : Issues in Southern History at the Dawn of the Twenty-First Century (The Carolina Lowcountry and the Atlantic World)

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  • 製本 Hardcover:ハードカバー版/ページ数 392 p.
  • 言語 ENG,ENG
  • 商品コード 9781570035104
  • DDC分類 975.041

Full Description


Selected from papers presented at the 2000 Citadel Conference on the South, this collection of essays casts additional light on the southern experience and illuminates some of the directions its formal study may take in the new century. Emory Thomas opens the collection with a meditation on the shortcomings of the historical literature on the Civil War era. Essays by James McMillin, Kirsten Wood, and Patrick Breen revise estimates about the volume of the African slave trade, reveal how white widows embraced paternalism, and explore new ramifications of the fear of slave insurrection. Essays by Christopher Phillips on the birth of southern identity and by Brian Dirck and Christopher Waldrep on the key role language played in waging and in resolving the Civil War round out the discussion of the "Old South." Turning to the "New South," the next groups of essays examine religion and race relations during the Jim Crow era. Paul Harvey, Joan Marie Johnson, James O. Farmer Jr., and William Glass show how the beliefs of various Protestant churches - Pentecostal, Episcopalian, Presbyterian, and Methodist - produced surprising episodes of racial interaction, gave rise to at least one vocal champion of women's rights, and facilitated a slow healing of denominational schisms between North and South. John Wertheimer, Michael Daly, and Peter Wallenstein then document unusual twists in the rise and fall of segregation in North Carolina, while Rod Andrew Jr. and Alexander S. Macaulay Jr. do the same for southern military colleges. The final essays survey patterns in southern self-understanding. W. Fitzhugh Brundage traces how a black historical memory rose to challenge its white counterpart's view of the first Reconstruction. Glenn Eskew discusses how the ways in which both blacks and whites remembered the Second Reconstruction sometimes impeded progress toward the very objectives it sought. Such ironies, Sheldon Hackney argues in the volume's concluding essay, are proof of the South's ability to change and, simultaneously, to remain distinctive.

Table of Contents

Preface                                            xi
PART I FORWARD TO THE PAST 1 (18)
1 Clio at Climax
Apocalypse and the American Civil War 5 (18)
EMORY M. THOMAS
PART II ENSLAVED 19 (66)
2 A Reassessment of the Volume of the 23 (24)
Post-Revolutionary Foreign Slave Trade to
North America, 1783-1810
JAMES MCMILLIN
3 "Old Miss Sho' Was Good to Us ... 'Cause
She Was Raisin' Us to Wuk for Her"
Widowed Planters and Paternalism in the Old 47 (22)
South
KIRSTEN E. WOOD
4 In Terror of Their Slaves
White Southern Women's Responses to Slave 69 (20)
Insurrections and Scares
PATRICK H. BREEN
PART III WAR AND SOUTHERN IDENTITY 85 (70)
5 The Southernization of Missouri
Kansas, the Civil War, and the Politics of 89 (29)
Identity on the Western Border
CHRISTOPHER PHILLIPS
6 Jefferson Davis, Abraham Lincoln, and the 118(20)
National Meaning of War
BRIAN R. DIRCK
7 The Politics of Language
The Ku Klux Klan in Reconstruction 138(21)
CHRISTOPHER WALDREP
PART IV IN THE HOUSE OF THE LORD 155(96)
8 "The Color of Skin Was Almost Forgotten"
Biracialism in the Twentieth-Century 159(22)
Southern Religious Experience
PAUL HARVEY
9 "Doing Contrary to My Raising"
Emma Anderson Dunovant and the Woman 181(20)
Suffrage Campaign in South Carolina
JAMES O. FARMER JR.
10 The Shape of the Movement to Come
Women, Religion, Episcopalians, and the 201(23)
Interracial Movement in 1920's South
Carolina
JOAN MARIE JOHNSON
11 Reconciliation and Regionalism
Reunion among Southern Methodists and 224(31)
Presbyterians, 1920-1955
WILLIAM R. GLASS
PART V ALONG THE COLOR LINE 251(86)
12 State v. William Darnell
The Battle over De Jure Housing Segregation 255(25)
in Progressive Era Winston-Salem
MICHAEL E. DALY AND JOHN WERTHEIMER with
the assistance of R. Stanley Baker, John
Bell, Wilson Buntin, Scott Herr, Andrew
Holbrook, Sarah House, J. Matthew Strader
13 Higher Education and the Civil Rights
Movement
Desegregating the University of North 280(21)
Carolina
PETER WALLENSTEIN
14 Training for Partial Citizenship
Black Military Schools in the Age of Jim 301(19)
Crow
ROD ANDREW JR.
15 Black, White, and Gray
The Desegregation of The Citadel, 1963-1973 320(21)
ALEXANDER S. MACAULAY JR.
PART VI OF MEMORY AND MEMORIALS 337(44)
16 Whispering Consolation to Generations 341(16)
Unborn Black Memory in the Era of Jim Crow
W. FITZHUGH BRUNDAGE
17 Memorializing the Movement
The Struggle to Build Civil Rights Museums 357(28)
in the South
GLENN T. ESKEW
PART VII BACK TO THE FUTURE 381(16)
18 The Ambivalent South 385(12)
SHELDON HACKNEY
Contributors 397(4)
Index 401