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MessagePosté le: Mar 27 Juin - 15:54 (2017)    Sujet du message: READ BOOK Lincoln's Dilemma: Blair, Sumner, And The Republi Répondre en citant





The Civil War forced America finally to confront the contradiction between its founding values and human slavery. At the center of this historic confrontation was Abraham Lincoln. By the time this Illinois politician had risen to the office of president, the dilemma of slavery had expanded to the question of all African Americans’ future. In this fascinating new book Paul Escott considers the evolution of the president’s thoughts on race in relation to three other, powerful--and often conflicting--voices.

Lincoln’s fellow Republicans Charles Sumner and Montgomery Blair played crucial roles in the shaping of their party. While both Sumner and Blair were opposed to slavery, their motivations reflected profoundly different approaches to the issue. Blair’s antislavery stance stemmed from a racist dedication to remove African Americans from the country altogether. Sumner, in contrast, opposed slavery as a crusader for racial equality and a passionate abolitionist. Lincoln maintained close personal relationships with both men as he wrestled with the slavery question. In addition to these antislavery voices, Escott also weaves into his narrative the other extreme, of which Lincoln was politically aware: the virulent racism and hierarchical values that motivated not only the Confederates but surprisingly many Northerners and which were embodied by the president’s eventual assassin, John Wilkes Booth.

Sumner, Blair, and violent racists like Booth each represent forces with which Lincoln had to contend as he presided over a brutal civil war and faced the issues of slavery and equality lying at its root. Other books and films have provided glimpses of the atmosphere in which the president created his Emancipation Proclamation. Lincoln’s Dilemma evokes more fully and brings to life the men Lincoln worked with, and against, as he moved racial equality forward.



A Nation Divided: Studies in the Civil War Era




Details:
rank: #7,947,254
price: $17.37
bound: 288 pages
publisher: University of Virginia Press; Reprint edition (March 16, 2017)
lang: English
asin:
isbn: 0813939836, 978-0813939834,
weight: 13 ounces (
filesize:



Lincoln's Dilemma: Blair, Sumner, and the Republican Struggle over Racism and Equality in the Civil War Era (A Nation Divided: Studies in the Civil War Era) Paul D. Escott


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Sumner, in contrast, opposed slavery as a crusader for racial equality and a passionate abolitionistAdd to My Lists Cite this Item 1 Prejudice and Human Sympathy 1 Prejudice and Human Sympathy (ppWhile both Sumner and Blair were opposed to slavery, their motivations reflected profoundly different approaches to the issueAdd to My Lists Cite this Item 12 Suffering 12 Suffering (ppEscottEscott About this bookTermsofServicePages displayed by permission of University of Virginia Press.Copyright.Front Cover.Candles burned in every window, gaslights flared, and fireworks lit up the sky

Not many Northerners would have agreed to full equality for blacksIn lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content: Reviewed by Michael Thomas Smith Lincolns Dilemma: Blair, Sumner, and the Republican Struggle over Racism and Equality in the Civil War Eralogin Log in through your institutionIn addition to these antislavery voices, Escott also weaves into his narrative the other extreme, of which Lincoln was politically aware: the virulent racism and hierarchical values that motivated not only the Confederates but surprisingly many Northerners and which were embodied by the president's eventual assassin, John Wilkes BoothAnderson [in Fort Sumter] saying that their provisions would be exhausted before an expedition could be sent to their reliefContentsPreface Two Speeches Prejudice and Human Sympathy Founding the Republican Party Attitudes toward Slavery and Race Lincolns Attitudeson Slavery andRace Violence Making Warand Alliances 10 Shocking Defeat Alternate Paths 11 Obstacles 12 Suffering Military Necessity and aCovenant with God 14 Traitors orBrothers? 15 Reconstruction or Restoration? Violence and Racism Political Dangers Ambiguous Policies They CanHavePeace 19 With Malicetoward None with Charity for Assassination Unfinished Business Acknowledgments MoreAmbition Triumph and Crisis Secession Selected Bibliography Copyright LessFilipink Morefrom amazon.com

In addition to these antislavery voices, Escott also weaves into his narrative the other extreme, of which Lincoln was politically aware: the virulent racism and hierarchical values that motivated not only the Confederates but surprisingly many Northerners and which were embodied by the president's eventual assassin, John Wilkes Booth.Sumner, Blair, and violent racists like Booth each represent forces with which Lincoln had to contend as he presided over a brutal civil war and faced the issues of slavery and equality lying at its rootIt is yet another fine book by a superb historianWestward ExpansionNews MexicoIowaAmerican HistoryTexasUniversityForwardThe Horrell Wars: Feuding in Texas and New Mexico (A.CSumner, one of the Civil Warera Republican Partys most progressive voices on racial and other issues, pushed Lincoln to embrace a vigorous policy of emancipation and civil rights for African AmericansBy the time this Illinois politician had risen to the office of president, the dilemma of slavery had expanded to the question of all African Americans future[xiv], 267135-145) Now, in the latter half of 1862, events and feelings were converging for Abraham LincolnLoading Processing your request 171bf2437f



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