WorldCat Identities
Thu Feb 12 22:03:23 2015 UTClccn-n810507360.00William Best Hesseltine papers,0.381.00Manuscripts, 1976-199614760083C._Vann_Woodwardn 81050736596260Vann Woodward, C.Vann Woodward, C. 1908-1999Vann Woodward, Comer 1908-1999Woodward, C. V. 1908-1999Woodward, C. VannWoodward, C. Vann 1908-Woodward C. Vann 1908-1999Woodward, C. Vann (Comer Vann), 1908-Woodward, Comer V. 1908-1999Woodward, Comer Vann.Woodward, Comer Vann 1908-Woodward, Comer Vann 1908-1999ウッドワード, C. Vlccn-n80013259Chesnut, Mary Boykin Miller1823-1886autlccn-n85300395Watson, Thomas E.(Thomas Edward)1856-1922lccn-n80140810Muhlenfeld, Elisabeth1944-edtlccn-n80051822Voice of America (Organization)lccn-n82249067Roper, John Herbert1948-autlccn-n87809562Rustin, Bayard1912-1987autlccn-no89020072Blair, Lewis H.(Lewis Harvie)1834-1916autlccn-n50007860McPherson, James M.autedtlccn-n81110498Kousser, J. Morganedtlccn-n79036854United StatesCongressHouseCommittee on the JudiciaryWoodward, C. Vann(Comer Vann)1908-1999HistoryBiographyPersonal narratives‡vConfederateSourcesControversial literatureRecords and correspondenceUnited StatesSouthern StatesCivilizationReconstruction (United States :African Americans--SegregationAmerican Civil War (1861-1865)United States--Confederate States of AmericaRace relationsPolitical scienceSocial historyAmerican Revolution (1775-1783)Confederation of the United States (1783-1789)HistoriographyHistoriansAfrican AmericansSlaverySlavery--JustificationAfrican Americans--Civil rightsWorking classManners and customsPublic opinion, EuropeanEuropePublic opinionEconomic historyAfrican Americans--Economic conditionsWoodward, C. Vann--(Comer Vann),PresidentsPolitical corruptionMisconduct in officeTravelPlantation lifeHistory--PhilosophyWorld War (1939-1945)PhilippinesMilitary operations, Naval--AmericanPolitical and social viewsLaborLabor movementRacismSlave laborLeyte Gulf, Battle of (Philippines : 1944)Philippine Sea, Battle of the (June 19-21, 1944)Blacks--SegregationSlavery--Controversial literatureCapitalLabor economicsFree enterpriseCivil rights movementsPopulist Party (U.S.)Segregation1908199919111932193719381939194719481951195319541955195619571958196019611962196319641965196619671968196919701971197219731974197519761977197819791980198119821983198419851986198719881989199019911992199319941995199719981999200020012002200320042005200620072008200920102012201340564190801975E487ocn000849958ocn000477033ocn000233768ocn045843467ocn000167923ocn000138572ocn019623577ocn001017738ocn000784294ocn000712144ocn000421737ocn000378566ocn000945227ocn467932896ocn213780002ocn443273217ocn180467393ocn612919888ocn000575809ocn610248484ocn185503535ocn186684238ocn444061672ocn6842449345661104ocn000849958book19550.30Woodward, C. VannThe strange career of Jim CrowHistoryThis book, referred to by Martin Luther King as "the historical bible of the Civil Rights movement," makes a compelling case that the Jim Crow system of racial legislation that dominated the South was not a natural outgrowth of slavery, the Civil War, Reconstruction, or even Redemption, but rather a haphazard creation of Southern whites in the last decade of the nineteenth century+-+0541960465556273ocn045843467book19600.35Woodward, C. VannThe burden of southern history"C. Vann Woodward's The Burden of Southern History remains one of the essential history texts of our time. In it Woodward brilliantly addresses the interrelated themes of southern identity, southern published in 1960, the book quickly became a touchstone for generations of students. The third edition contains a chapter, "Look Away, Look Away," in which Woodward finds a plethora of additional ironies in the South's experience. It also includes previously uncollected appreciations of Robert Penn Warren, to whom the book was originally dedicated, and William Faulkner. This updated third edition also features a new foreword by historian William E. Leuchtenburg in which he recounts the events that led up to Woodward's writing The Burden of Southern History, and reflects on the book's?and Woodward's--place in the study of southern history. The Burden of Southern History is quintessential Woodward--wise, witty, ruminative, daring, and as alive in the twenty-first century as when it was written"--Page 4 of cover+-+0643662535336842ocn000784294book19110.37Woodward, C. VannReunion and reaction; the compromise of 1877 and the end of reconstructionHistoryFirst published in 1951, Reunion and Reaction quickly became a classic. Its entirely new interpretation was a revision of previous attitudes toward the Reconstruction period, the history of the Republican party, and the realignment of forces that fought the Civil War. This important work is reissued with a new introduction by the author+-+7879150465317114ocn006487610book19810.24Chesnut, Mary Boykin MillerMary Chesnut's Civil WarHistoryBiographyPersonal narratives ConfederateSourcesAn authorized account of the Civil War, drawn from the diaries of a Southern aristocrat, records the disintegration and final destruction of the Confederacy+-+4424755585299278ocn000477033book19510.35Woodward, C. VannOrigins of the new South, 1877-1913HistoryAnnotation 'This is a pioneer work. It is full of new detail and exceeding rich in fresh interpretation... In writing this book Vann Woodward clearly establishes himself as a leading figure among Southern historians.'-- Bell I. Wiley, New York Times Book Review+-+1465562535239361ocn000421737book19670.39Woodward, C. VannThe Comparative approach to American historyHistoryTwenty-three essays which explore a number of historical problems by comparing America's experiences with those of other countries+-+6517660465209350ocn022652274book19380.47Woodward, C. VannTom Watson : agrarian rebelFarmer. He was elected to Congress in 1890, later became a Populist leader, and in 1904 and 1908 he ran for president on the Populist ticket." Book rev. digest+-+225255046515527ocn010799250book19840.27Chesnut, Mary Boykin MillerThe private Mary Chesnut : the unpublished Civil War diariesHistoryBiographyPersonal narratives Confederate+-+0860850465149011ocn000138572book19710.39Woodward, C. VannAmerican counterpoint : slavery and racism in the North-South dialogueHistory124112ocn022732749book19910.47Woodward, C. VannThe Old World's new worldFor review see: K. van Berkel, in Tijdschrift voor Geschiedenis, jrg. 106, no. 3 (1993); p. 449+-+8609150465324113012ocn019623577book19890.37Woodward, C. VannThe future of the pastHistoryEminent historian C. Vann Woodward presents a vivid collection of essays broadly concerned with contemporary attitudes towards history and historical study. Woodward discusses the dangers and attractions of historical re-enactments in fiction and in the media; the persistance of popular myths about the white anti-slavery movement; the literary phenomenon of the Southern Renaissance; the failure of the post-Civil War Reconstruction and the treatment of that failure by historians; and the uses and abuses of comparative history+-+49920504659494ocn000190104book19710.47Rustin, BayardDown the line : the collected writings of Bayard Rustin8393ocn000378566book19640.47Blair, Lewis HA Southern prophecy: The prosperity of the South dependent upon the elevation of the Negro (1889)7335ocn007923969book19820.60Region, race, and Reconstruction : essays in honor of C. Vann WoodwardHistory6959ocn001130390book19740.33Woodward, C. VannResponses of the Presidents to charges of misconductHistory6766ocn000945227book19650.50Reid, WhitelawAfter the war: a tour of the Southern States, 1865-1866History59812ocn000421689book19600.63Woodward, C. VannThe age of reinterpretationHistory55621ocn000491856book19470.50Woodward, C. VannThe battle for Leyte gulf26821ocn191821380file19600.60Fitzhugh, GeorgeCannibals all! or, Slaves without mastersControversial literatureAnnotation Cannibals All! got more attention in William Lloyd Garrison's Liberator than any other book in the history of that abolitionist journal. And Lincoln is said to have been more angered by George Fitzhugh than by any other pro-slavery writer, yet he unconsciously paraphrased Cannibals All! in his House Divided speech.Fitzhugh was provocative because of his stinging attack on free society, laissez-faire economy, and wage slavery, along with their philosophical underpinnings. He used socialist doctrine to defend slavery and drew upon the same evidence Marx used in his indictment of capitalism. Socialism, he held, was only "the new fashionable name for slavery," though slavery was far more humane and responsible, "the best and most common form of socialism."His most effective testimony was furnished by the abolitionists themselves. He combed the diatribes of their friends, the reformers, transcendentalists, and utopians, against the social evils of the North. "Why all this," he asked, "except that free society is a failure?"The trouble all started, according to Fitzhugh, with John Locke, "a presumptuous charlatan," and with the heresies of the Enlightenment. In the great Lockean consensus that makes up American thought from Benjamin Franklin to Franklin Roosevelt, Fitzhugh therefore stands out as a lone dissenter who makes the conventional polarities between Jefferson and Hamilton, or Hoover and Roosevelt, seem insignificant. Beside him Taylor, Randolph, and Calhoun blend inconspicuously into the American consensus, all being apostles of John Locke in some degree. An intellectual tradition that suffers from uniformity--even if it is virtuous, liberal conformity--could stand a bit of contrast, and George Fitzhugh can supply more of it than any other American thinker+-+96094592152355ocn007577667book19820.26Middlekauff, RobertThe glorious cause : the American Revolution, 1763-1789HistoryBased on extensive research in both American and British archives, 1776 is the story of Americans in the ranks, men of every shape, size, and color, farmers, schoolteachers, shoemakers, no-accounts, and mere boys turned soldiers. And it is the story of the British commander, William Howe, and his highly disciplined redcoats who looked on their rebel foes with contempt and fought with a valor too little known+-+167475046511692ocn012557392book19860.35Woodward, C. VannThinking back : the perils of writing historyBiographyExamines how viewpoints have changed on the history of the south and explains the reasons for a reinterpretation of Southern history+-+79586625353246881ocn014411748book19870.50Roper, John HerbertC. Vann Woodward, southernerBiography+-+38845857354863ocn052091166book20030.63Origins of the New South fifty years later: the continuing influence of a historical classic (Symposium)Origins of the new South fifty years later : the continuing influence of a historical classicBiographyWoodward's work had an enormous interpretative impact on he historical academy and encapsulated the new trend of historiography of the American South, an approach that guided both black and white scholars through the civil rights movement and beyond."--BOOK JACKET+-+90547625353751ocn034690887book19970.70C. Vann Woodward : a southern historian and his critics+-+42236857352971ocn746943537file0.39C. Vann WoodwardBiography2472ocn830351899book20130.77Woodward, C. VannThe letters of C. Vann WoodwardBiographyRecords and correspondence171ocn144653877file20060.82Woodward, C. VannOral history interview with C. Vann Woodward, January 12, 1991 interview A-0341, Southern Oral History Program Collection (#4007)InterviewsC. Vann Woodward, one of the great lights of southern history, reflects on race relations in the American South, his own experiences there, and some of the contributions historians have made to the field. Unfortunately, the interviewer spends more time sharing his opinions than drawing out Woodward's, and Woodward's age at the time of the interview (he was 82) may have affected its quality84ocn017743624mix19770.30Hall, Julia Ann OxnerC. Vann Woodward : American educatorBiography31ocn047916775book19860.97National Association for the Advancement of Colored PeoplePapers of the NAACPHistoryArchivesSources11ocn872145421file20120.47Maxwell, AngieThe ongoing burden of southern history politics and identity in the twenty-first-century SouthMore than fifty years after its initial publication, C. Vann Woodward's landmark work, The Burden of Southern History, remains an essential text on the southern past. Today, a "southern burden" still exists, but its shape and impact on southerners and the world varies dramatically from the one envisioned by Woodward. Recasting Woodward's ideas on the contemporary South, the contributors to The Ongoing Burden of Southern History highlight the relevance of his scholarship for the twenty-first-century reader and student. This interdisciplinary retrospective tackles questions of equality, white so11ocn026180492mix1.00Coles, RobertRobert Coles papersHistoryCorrespondence and writings of Coles and other material documenting his career. Correspondence is with psychiatric and journalistic colleagues, students, editors and publishers, readers, friends, and others, including Daniel Berrigan, Robert Jay Lifton, Will Campbell, Robert Penn Warren, C. Vann Woodward, Cormac McCarthy, and Walter Mondale. Writings include drafts of most of Coles's books, and drafts and published versions of most of his articles. Other writings include speeches, interviews, and congressional testimony by Coles, writings by others about Coles, and miscellaneous subject files relating to Coles's teaching and public appearances. The collection also includes drawings by children that were included in an exhibit titled "Their Eyes Meeting the World: The Drawings and Painting of Children," as well as other exhibit materials11ocn145776949fileHesseltine, William BestWilliam Best Hesseltine papersHistoryProminent correspondents include Stephen Ambrose, Howard K. Beale, Charles Beard, Frank Byrne, Vernon Carstenson, Bruce Catton, Robert D. Clark, Arthur C. Cole, Marcus Cunliffe, Richard Current, Merle Curti, E. E. Dale, Anna Mae Davis, Chester Easum, Leslie H. Fishel, John Hope Franklin, Frank Freidel, Larry Gara, Ulysses S. Grant III, Fred Harvey Harrington, John D. Hicks, Jim Dan Hill, Richard Hofstader, Merrill Jensen, Paul Knaplund, Isabel La Follette, Robert Marion La Follette, Thomas LeDuc, Clifford Lord, Joseph McCarthy, Donald McNeil, Curtis Nettels, Allan Nevins, Louis Pelzer, Earl Pomeroy, Benjamin Quarles, James G. Randall, Sam Ross, David Smiley, Alice Smith, Kenny Stampp, Norman Thomas, David Van Tassell, Bennett Wall, T. Harry Williams, William Appleman Williams, Carl Wittke, Hazel Wolf, C. Vann Woodward, Richard Younger, and Roman Zorn11ocn071070411file1.00Boorstin, Daniel JDaniel J. Boorstin papersHistoryRecords and correspondenceFamily papers consist primarily of correspondence and other papers relating to Boorstin, his wife, Ruth Frankel Boorstin, who edited or coauthored some of his works, and their sons, and his father, Samuel Boorstin11ocn025507468mix1.00Dabbs, James McBrideJames McBride Dabbs papersHistoryRecords and correspondenceThe collection consists of correspondence, writings, subject files, administrative records, and other materials that document Dabbs's professional involvements and interests, including his leadership roles in civil rights councils, religious organizations, and other groups. Almost all of the papers date from 1923 to shortly before Dabbs's death in 1970. Topics include observations on social and political issues of the day (especially in the American South), concerns about racial inequalities and segregation, Dabbs's opposition to the House Committee on Un-American Activities, and Dabbs's own life and religious beliefs. Most writings are drafts are of books, articles, addresses, short stories, poems, and other writings by Dabbs, and most correspondence is between Dabbs and fellow political and religious group members, publishers, and readers of his articles and books. There is light and scattered correspondence with prominent authors, activists, and historians, including Anne Braden, Sarah Patton Boyle, Hodding Carter, Isabel Fiske Conant, Paul Green, Myles Horton, George Mitchell, Eudora Welty, and C. Vann Woodward, among others; some writings by others; and a few photographs of Dabbs's university and church colleagues11ocn122575522mix1.00Lionel Trilling SeminarsManuscripts and audiocassettes on the subjects of literature, art, politics, psychoanalysis, philosophy, linguistics and education presented at the Lionel Trilling Seminars, 1976-199611ocn031966166mix1.00Percy, WalkerWalker Percy papersPhotographsThe collection includes drafts, notes, and other materials relating to all of Percy's major works and to many of his shorter efforts. Also included are subject files containing source materials and other items relating to authors and topics in which he was particularly interested, including religious themes in literature and the intellectual life of the American South. There are also materials relating to John Kennedy Toole's A Confederacy of Dunces (1980), which Percy helped publish. The collection contains a large amount of correspondence with authors, critics, and others. Most significant among Percy's correspondents were Shelby Foote, a life-long friend; Caroline Gordon, who, in the early 1950s, offered Percy in-depth critiques of his work and pointers on writing in general; and Donald Barthelme, who wrote about Percy's submissions to the journal Forum. Other correspondents include Zoltan Abadi Nagy, Malcolm Bell, Cleanth Brooks, Gary M. Ciuba, James Collins, Ansley Cope, John William Corrington, Robert Woodham Daniel, John N. Deely, Clifton Fadiman, Robert Giroux, Peter Handke, John Hofer, Paul Horgan, Kenneth Laine Ketner, Victor A. Kramer, Bernald Malamud, Jacques Maritain, Doug Marlette, Thomas Merton, Flannery O'Connor, Walter J. Ong, J.F. Powers, Thomas A. Sebeok, Elizabeth Spencer, Lewis P. Simpson, Allen Tate, Mark Taylor, Gene Usdin, Henry Babcock Veatch, Eudora Welty, and C. Vann Woodward. There are also over 200 formal and informal photographs, most of Percy with his family, including his uncle William Alexander Percy, but some of Percy with Pope John Paul II, Ronald Reagan, Nancy Reagan, Eudora Welty, Cleanth Brooks, C. Vann Woodward, Elizabeth Spencer, Louis D. Rubin Jr., Ernest Gaines, Shelby Foote, and others. Also included are several hats and a sweater belonging to Percy11ocn023477190mix1.00Carleton, William GCorrespondence filesContains correspondence, some with annotations by Carleton, documenting Carleton's personal and political activities11ocn034259938book19810.47American heritage : April/May 1981, vol. 32, no. 3HistoryPictorial works11ocn606944694mix1.00McKitrick, Eric LEric L. McKitrick papersHistoryOutlines, syllabi, etcRecords and correspondenceThe papers include comprehensive coverage of McKitrick's teaching activities. He kept files for all of his lectureships and professional appointments (1952-1990). These files include general teaching files for particular course topics and chronological files for individual classes that he taught at several institutions. His teaching files include syllabi, reading lists, and extensive lecture outlines. His files on individual classes include class-specific syllabi, examination questions, notes, and correspondence with students and teaching assistants. McKitrick kept files on teaching assignments for masters and doctoral seminars, and on individual students, doctoral candidates, and orals and defenses. These files, as well as the alphabetical correspondence files, document not only McKitrick's teaching activities but also his working relationships with graduate students pursuing academic research work11ocn613229179art19991.00Perspectives : The strange career of Jim CrowHistory+-+4424755585+-+4424755585Fri Feb 13 11:09:13 EST 2015batch42799