7 edition of early period of Reconstruction in South Carolina found in the catalog.
|Statement||by John Porter Hollis.|
|Series||Colonies, revolution, reconstruction,, no. 1-2, Johns Hopkins University. Studies in historical and political science,, ser. 23, no. 1-2, Johns Hopkins University studies in historical and political science ;, ser. 23, no. 1-2.|
|LC Classifications||F274 .H74|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||129|
|LC Control Number||05005432|
Tilden, the Democratic candidate, swept the South, with the exception of the contested states of Florida, Louisiana, and South Carolina. In what became known as the Compromise of , Republican Senate leaders worked with the Democratic leadership so they would support Hayes and . BACKGROUND. At the end of the Civil War the crucial question was, How was the defeated South to be treated? During the early period of Presidential Reconstruction (), the Confederate states were treated very leniently, in keeping with Lincoln’s argument that they had never left the Union. After Lincoln’s assassination, Andrew Johnson continued Lincoln’s moderate Reconstruction.
Educational Reconstruction African American Schools in the Urban South, – by Hilary Green published by Fordham University Press () pages, Paperback $, Kindle $ Freedmen's Schools and the development of public education in Richmond and Mobile during Reconstruction, Redemption, Reajustment and early Jim Crow.  The early period of reconstruction in South Carolina / by John Porter Hollis -- State government in Maryland, / by Beverly W. Bond, Jr. -- English colonial administration under Lord Clarendon, / by Percy Lewis Kaye -- Justice in colonial Virginia / by Oliver Perry Chitwood -- The Napoleonic exiles in America.
The Era of Reconstruction: , published by the National Park Service in , is a useful resource for teachers and document was not created for classroom use, but to produce a “theme study” of the Reconstruction era that would help the National Park Service spotlight nationally significant historic properties related to the time period. During the Reconstruction period of –, federal law provided civil rights protection in the U.S. South for freedmen, the African Americans who had formerly been slaves. In the s, Democrats gradually returned to power in the Southern states, sometimes as a result of elections in which paramilitary groups intimidated opponents.
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The Early Period of Reconstruction in South Carolina [Hollis, John Porter ] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Early Period of Reconstruction in South CarolinaAuthor: John Porter Hollis. HIGH QUALITY FACSIMILE REPRODUCTION: Hollis, John Porter: The Early Period Of Reconstruction In South Carolina: Facsimile: Originally published by Baltimore, Johns Hopkins Press in Book will be printed in black and white, with grayscale images.
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Reconstruction (), the turbulent era following the Civil War, was the effort to reintegrate Southern states from the Confederacy and 4 million newly-freed. texts All Books All Texts latest This Just In Smithsonian Libraries FEDLINK (US) Genealogy Lincoln Collection.
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In the s, when researchers from the Works Progress Administration fanned out across the South, they often spied the same faded print. The Reconstruction Acts of divided the South into five military districts and outlined how new governments, based on manhood suffrage without regard to race, were to be established.
Thus began the period of Radical or Congressional Reconstruction, which lasted until the end of the last Southern Republican governments in texts All Books All Texts latest This Just In Smithsonian Libraries FEDLINK The early period of reconstruction in South Carolina Item Preview remove-circle The early period of reconstruction in South Carolina by Hollis, John Porter, Publication date Topics.
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Occupy Wall Street TV NSA Clip Library. The Upper South including Virginia, North Carolina and Tennessee all had fewer slaveholders and a vigorous two-party system, unlike the Deep South.
That was the source of their Unionist strength in the face of the hysteria of the Secessionist Winter of The Union victory in the Civil War in may have given some 4 million slaves their freedom, but the process of rebuilding the South during the Reconstruction period () introduced a new.
While acknowledging the turbulence and failures of the era, historians Francis Butler Simkins and Robert H. Woody’s classic book, South Carolina During Reconstruction, emphasized the advances made during the Reconstruction years (Simkins and Woody; Edgar). The Reconstruction era was the period in American history that lasted from to following the American Civil War (–65) and is a significant chapter in the history of American civil truction ended the remnants of Confederate secession and abolished slavery, making the newly freed slaves citizens with civil rights ostensibly guaranteed by three new constitutional.
A scrapbook by Erastus W. Everson () documenting his time spent serving in the Union Army during the American Civil War ( ); the Bureau of Refugees, Freedmen, and Abandoned Lands during the American Reconstruction Period (); as a librarian at the University of South Carolina and a newspaper editor.
After Slavery: the Negro in South Carolina During Reconstruction, Browne and Kreiser examine how Americans coped with the trials and tribulations of this cataclysmic period. Borrow the book from the library.
Civil War and Reconstruction Era Stereoscope Photographs of. The ’s and early ’s. This third wave of Reconstruction generally remains shrouded in silence.
Despite the lack of recognition, this particular period inflicted much more damage than even Southern identiarians care to admit, carrying a long lasting legacy most fail to realize.
Black Reconstruction in America: An Essay Toward a History of the Part Which Black Folk Played in the Attempt to Reconstruct Democracy in America, – is a history of the Reconstruction era by W. E. B. Du Bois, first published in Early in Reconstruction, the federal government was able to curtail some of the violence, but as the Southern states rejoined the U.S.
government, and laws restricting Confederates from holding office were done away with, Southern states passed laws restricting the federal government from intervening to help black Americans in the South.
In South Carolina, for example, the state university that had been integrated during Reconstruction (indeed, Harvard’s first black college graduate, Richard T. .