By William Barney
A significant other to 19th-Century America is an authoritative evaluation of present historiographical advancements and significant issues within the heritage of nineteenth-century the United States. Twenty-seven students, all experts of their personal thematic components, study the major debates and historiography. A thematic and chronological association brings jointly the main time sessions, politics, the Civil struggle, financial system, and social and cultural heritage of the 19th century. Written with the overall reader in brain, every one essay surveys the ancient learn, the rising matters, and assesses the longer term path of scholarship.
- Complete assurance of all of the significant subject matters and present debates in nineteenth-century US background assessing the country of the scholarship and destiny issues.
- 24 unique essays through major specialists in nineteenth-century American heritage whole with up to date bibliographies.
- Chronological and thematic association covers either conventional and modern fields of study - politics, classes, economic system, classification formation, ethnicity, gender roles, areas, tradition and ideas.
Chapter One Early nationwide Politics and gear, 1800–1824 (pages 5–18): Robert M. S. McDonald
Chapter The Jacksonian period, 1825–1844 (pages 19–32): Jonathan Atkins
Chapter 3 The Sectionalization of Politics, 1845–1860 (pages 33–46): John Ashworth
Chapter 4 Civil conflict and Reconstruction, 1861–1877 (pages 47–60): Vernon Burton
Chapter 5 The Gilded Age, 1878–1900 (pages 61–72): Robert W. Cherny and William L. Barney
Chapter Six American legislations within the 19th Century (pages 73–85): John E. Semonche
Chapter Seven American growth, 1800–1867 (pages 89–103): John M. Belohlavek
Chapter 8 the worldwide Emergence of the U.S., 1867–1900 (pages 104–117): Eric Rauchway
Chapter 9 The Emergence of a marketplace financial system ahead of 1860 (pages 119–138): Stanley L. Engerman and Robert E. Gallman
Chapter Ten Industrialization and the increase of agencies, 1860–1900 (pages 139–151): David B. Sicilia
Chapter 11 Urbanization (pages 152–163): Timothy J. Gilfoyle
Chapter Twelve the advance of the operating sessions (pages 164–177): Kevin Kenny
Chapter 13 The Evolution of the center type (pages 178–191): Cindy S. Aron
Chapter Fourteen African american citizens (pages 193–208): Donald R. Wright
Chapter Fifteen Native?American background (pages 209–222): Michael D. eco-friendly and Theda Perdue
Chapter 16 Gender and the altering Roles of girls (pages 223–237): Laura F. Edwards
Chapter Seventeen Immigration and Ethnicity (pages 238–254): Nora Faires
Chapter Eighteen The South: From outdated to New (pages 255–271): Stephen W. Berry
Chapter Nineteen the center West (pages 272–285): Andrew R. L. Cayton
Chapter Twenty The Relational West (pages 286–300): Molly P. Rozum
Chapter Twenty?One The Communications Revolution and pop culture (pages 301–316): David Hochfelder
Chapter Twenty?Two examining American faith (pages 317–333): Catherine A. Brekus
Chapter Twenty?Three technological know-how and know-how (pages 334–344): Alan I. Marcus
Chapter Twenty?Four A History/Historiography of Representations of the USA (pages 345–358): Barbara Groseclose
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Additional info for A Companion to 19th-Century America
Remini (1976), probably the most recognized Jacksonian scholar in the post-World War II era, meanwhile endorsed Schlesinger's interpretation. '' The institutionalization of the Democratic party, moreover, enshrined popular democracy as a national ideal. The most enlightening research, however, followed a different course. In The Concept of Jacksonian Democracy: New York as a Test Case (1961), Lee Benson took on not only The Age of Jackson but the central focus of the previous century of historiography.
Their emphasis on the cultural aspect of politics made once seemingly irrational movements, like the Antimasonic party, understandable as serious expressions of popular concerns. Likewise, their revelation of the ethnic and religious sources of party division opened for historians the grass roots world of the once seemingly silent voter. By directing attention away from the legislative halls to the hustings, however, the contributions of the new political historians threatened the subject of Jacksonian THE JACKSONIAN ERA 25 politics itself.
The first of these are in reality more profound causes, not in the sense that they are necessarily more valid or powerful, but simply because they locate the central problems at a deeper level within the structures of American society, economy, or government. They are structural or systemic causes; by contrast, those interpretations which emphasize accident or personal weakness are, in a real sense, antistructural. At the risk of over-simplifying, it is possible to construct a spectrum of opinion here, with the most profound causal explanations (structural) at one pole and the least profound (again using the phrase in its non-pejorative sense to denote non-structural) at the other.