Lincoln and the Radicals
Univ of Wisconsin Press, 1941 - 413 páginas
Sometimes, in American politics, a conflict becomes so heated and divisive—as the conflict over slavery did—that the ground is set for civil war. Abraham Lincoln, a pragmatist who wanted to rebuild national unity, ran up against the radicals in his own party who insisted on a rigid solution, regardless of the cost to the country.
Comentarios de la gente - Escribir un comentario
No encontramos ningún comentario en los lugares habituales.
The Ides of Dcccmber
Making McClellan Fight
Tax Fight and Emancipate
From Pope to McClellan to Burnside
Fredericksburg and the Reign of Terror
Molding the Northern Mind and Firing
Fighting Joe Hooker and the Finest Army
Otras ediciones - Ver todas
action administration army asked attack August authority battle believed Blair Burnside Butler Cabinet called campaign cause Chandler charged Chase command Committee conduct Confederate Congress Congressional conservative December demanded Democratic Department determined Detroit Diary emancipation enemy evidence February Fessenden fight force Free Frémont Grant Greeley Grimes Halleck hand Hooker hope House ibid Independent issue Jacobins James January John Julian July June later leaders letter Lincoln Lyman Trumbull March McClellan Meade measure military Negro newspapers November October officers party plans political Pope position Potomac present president proclamation question quoted radicals rebels reconstruction removal Republican Richmond secretary Senate September Session Seward Sherman slavery slaves soldiers South Southern speech Stanton Stevens Stone Sumner testimony thought tion told Trumbull Union victory Wade wanted Washington Washington correspondence West wrote York Tribune