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The black hearts of men : radical abolitionists and the transformation of race

作者: John Stauffer
出版商: Cambridge, Mass. : Harvard University Press, 2002.
版本/格式:   圖書 : 傳記 : 英語所有版本和格式的總覽
資料庫:WorldCat
提要:
At a time when slavery was spreading and the country was steeped in racism, two white men and two black men overcame social barriers and mistrust to form a unique alliance that sought nothing less than the end of all evil. Drawing on the largest extant bi-racial correspondence in the Civil War era, John Stauffer braids together these men's struggles to reconcile ideals of justice with the reality of slavery and  再讀一些...
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詳細書目

類型/形式: Biography
Biographies
其他的實體格式: Online version:
Stauffer, John, 1965-
Black hearts of men.
Cambridge, Mass. : Harvard University Press, 2002
(OCoLC)606656536
Online version:
Stauffer, John, 1965-
Black hearts of men.
Cambridge, Mass. : Harvard University Press, 2002
(OCoLC)608518671
提及的人: James McCune Smith; Gerrit Smith; Frederick Douglass; John Brown; James McCune Smith; Gerrit Smith; Frederick Douglass; John Brown
資料類型: 傳記, 網際網路資源
文件類型: 圖書, 網路資源
所有的作者/貢獻者: John Stauffer
ISBN: 0674006453 9780674006454
OCLC系統控制編碼: 47705437
描述: 367 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
内容: Introduction --
Radical abolitionist call to arms --
Creating an image in black --
Glimpsing God's world on earth --
Panic and the making of abolitionists --
Bible politics and the creation of the alliance --
Learning from Indians --
Man is woman and woman is man --
Alliance ends and the war begins --
Epilogue.
責任: John Stauffer.
更多資訊:

摘要:

At a time when slavery was spreading and the country was steeped in racism, two white men and two black men overcame social barriers and mistrust to form a unique alliance that sought nothing less than the end of all evil. Drawing on the largest extant bi-racial correspondence in the Civil War era, John Stauffer braids together these men's struggles to reconcile ideals of justice with the reality of slavery and oppression. Who could imagine that Gerrit Smith, one of the richest men in the country, would give away his wealth to the poor and ally himself with Frederick Douglass, an ex-slave? And why would James McCune Smith, the most educated black man in the country, link arms with John Brown, a bankrupt entrepreneur, along with the others? Distinguished by their interracial bonds, they shared a millennialist vision of a new world where everyone was free and equal. As the nation headed toward armed conflict, these men waged their own war by establishing model interracial communities, forming a new political party, and embracing violence. Their revolutionary ethos bridged the divide between the sacred and the profane, black and white, masculine and feminine, and civilization and savagery that had long girded western culture. In so doing, it embraced a malleable and "black-hearted" self that was capable of violent revolt against a slaveholding nation, in order to usher in a kingdom of God on earth. In tracing the rise and fall of their prophetic vision and alliance, Stauffer reveals how radical reform helped propel the nation toward war even as it strove to vanquish slavery and preserve the peace.

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