Books cited

Barney, W. L.Secessionist Impulse: Alabama and Mississippi in 1860 (Library Alabama Classics). Princeton, NJ: Princeton U. Pr., 1974.

Cauthen, Charles Edward.South Carolina Goes to War, 1860-1865 (Southern Classics Series). Columbia, SC: University of North Carolina Pr., 1950.

Dew, Charles B.Apostles of Disunion: Southern Secession Commissioners and the Causes of the Civil War (A Nation Divided). Charlottesville, VA: University of Virginia Pr., 2001.

Dix, M. Memoirs of John Adams Dix, Volume 1Harper and Brothers: New York, 1883

Freehling, W.W. and C.M. Simpson, eds. Showdown in Virginia: The 1861 Convention and the Fate of the Union Showdown in Virginia: the 1861 convention and the fate of the Union. Charlottesville, VA: University of Virginia Pr., 2010.

Gould, S.J. The Panda’s Thumb: More Reflections in Natural History. New York: WW Norton, 1980.

Helper HR. The Impending Crisis of the South; How to Meet It. New York: Burdick Brothers, 1857.

Johannsen, Robert W. Stephen A. Douglas. Urbana, IL: University of Illinois Pr., 1997.

Kaufmann, Michael W. American Brutus: John Wilkes Booth and the Lincoln Conspiracies. New York: Random House, 2004.

Linden, G.M. Voices from the Gathering Storm: The Coming of the American Civil War. Wilmington, DE: Scholarly Resources, Inc., 2001. p. 223-224

Marshall, Anne E. Creating a Confederate Kentucky: The Lost Cause and Civil War Memory in a Border State (Civil War America). Chapel Hill, NC: University of North Carolina Pr., 2010.

McCurry, Stephanie. Confederate Reckoning: Power and Politics in the Civil War SouthCambridge, MA: Harvard U. Pr., 2010.

McPherson, James M. Battle Cry of Freedom: The Civil War Era (Oxford History of the United States). Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1988.

Moore, JH. A Plantation Mistress on the Eve of the Civil War: The Diary of Keziah Goodwyn Hopkins Brevard, 1860-1861 (Women’s Diaries and Letters of the South) Columbia, SC: University of South Carolina Pr., 1993.

Morrison, M. A History of the Ninth Regiment: Illinois Volunteer Infantry, with the Regimental Roster (Shawnee Classics). Carbondale, IL: Southern Illinois University Press, 1997.

Potter, D.M. The Impending Crisis, 1848-1861. New York: Harper and Row, 1976.

Reynolds, Donald E. Texas Terror: The Slave Insurrection Panic of 1860 and the Secession of the Lower South (Conflicting Worlds: New Dimensions of the American Civil War). Baton Rouge, LA:LSU Pr., 2007.

Throne, Mildred, ed. The Civil War Diary of Cyrus F. Boyd, Fifteenth Iowa Infantry, 1861-1863 Baton Rouge: Louisiana St. U. Pr., 1953.

Walther, Eric H. The Fire-Eaters. Baton Rouge:LSU Pr., 1992.

17 Responses to Books cited

  1. Pingback: October 12, 1860: Reaction to the Pennsylvania election | Seven Score and Ten

  2. Pingback: October 24, 1860: John Wilkes Booth shot! | Seven Score and Ten

  3. Pingback: October 31, 1860: Democrats, not Bell voters, for disunion. | Seven Score and Ten

  4. Pingback: November 9, 1860: Keziah Brevard’s diary | Seven Score and Ten

  5. Pingback: November 13, 1860: From Keziah Brevard’s Diary | Seven Score and Ten

  6. Pingback: November 15, 1860: George Templeton Strong on secession | Seven Score and Ten

  7. Pingback: November 20, 1860: Rhett advocates secession | Seven Score and Ten

  8. Pingback: November 21, 1860: Lincoln reassures the South | Seven Score and Ten

  9. Pingback: December 1, 1860: Keziah Brevard’s Diary | Seven Score and Ten

  10. Pingback: Dec. 1860: Frederick Douglass isn’t impressed with Lincoln | Seven Score and Ten

  11. Pingback: December 4, 1860: Crittenden disagrees with Buchanan | Seven Score and Ten

  12. Pingback: December 10, 1860: From Keziah Brevard’s diary | Seven Score and Ten

  13. Pingback: December 13, 1860: Lincoln writes to Elihu Washburne | Seven Score and Ten

  14. Pingback: December 28, 1860: Keziah Brevard hears about the capture of Ft. Moultrie | Seven Score and Ten

  15. Pingback: January 17, 1861: Orr to the Georgia Convention: North in the grip of a “blind and relentless fanaticism”. | Seven Score and Ten

  16. Pingback: February 13, 1861: “The South is now in the formation of a Slave Republic”. | Seven Score and Ten

  17. Pingback: June 4, 1861: Stamping out secession in Cairo | Seven Score and Ten

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