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The dividing paths : Cherokees and South Carolinians through the era of revolution

Autor: M Thomas Hatley
Editorial: New York : Oxford University Press, 1993.
Edición/Formato:   Libro : Inglés (eng)Ver todas las ediciones y todos los formatos
Base de datos:WorldCat
Resumen:
Focusing on the Native American Cherokee people and South Carolina settlers, The Dividing Paths traces their interactions from 1680, when Charleston was established until 1785, when the Cherokees first signed a treaty with the United States. Hatley retrieves the unfamiliar dimensions of a world in which Native Americans were at the center of Southern geopolitics and in which radically different social assumptions
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Género/Forma: History
Formato físico adicional: Online version:
Hatley, M. Thomas, 1951-
Dividing paths.
New York : Oxford University Press, 1993
(OCoLC)757115875
Tipo de documento: Libro/Texto
Todos autores / colaboradores: M Thomas Hatley
ISBN: 0195069897 9780195069891
Número OCLC: 25368448
Descripción: xv, 320 p. : ill., maps ; 25 cm.
Contenido: Pt. I. Appalachian Prologue. 1. The Enchantment and the Leech: Cherokee Memory. 2. Carolina's Appalachian Promise. 3. The Early Cherokee - Carolina Trade, 1700-1730. 4. Colonial Minority: Traders in the Village. 5. "We Should Be Well Set to Work to Take Notice of Women's Actions" --
Pt. II. An Unstable Margin. 6. "Their Country is the Key of Carolina" 7. "Rumble Parts" 8. "At Peace with All Kings" 9. "The Plainest Road": The Coming of the Cherokee War --
Pt. III. The Cherokee War and Its Aftermath. 10. Anatomy of a Conflict. 11. Postwar Colonial Society, 1761-1768. 12. The Cherokee Village World in Crisis and in Recovery. 13. Pain, Profit, and Paternalism --
Pt. IV. Revolutions. 14. Closing Borders and Revolutionary Stirrings, 1767-1775. 15. The Whig Indian War of 1776. 16. The Wall and the Path. 17. From Sycamore Shoals to Chickamauga --
Epilogue: Setting the Dance.
Responsabilidad: Tom Hatley.
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Resumen:

Focusing on the Native American Cherokee people and South Carolina settlers, The Dividing Paths traces their interactions from 1680, when Charleston was established until 1785, when the Cherokees first signed a treaty with the United States. Hatley retrieves the unfamiliar dimensions of a world in which Native Americans were at the center of Southern geopolitics and in which radically different social assumptions about the obligations of power, the place of women, and the use of the land influenced the formative cultural psychology of the colonial South.

Weaving together firsthand accounts, maps, journals, and letters to give a human reality to the facts of war, politics, and the economy, Hatley pinpoints the revolutionary decade - from the little known but decisive Cherokee war through the American Revolution itself - in which both societies struggled over their own identities. Rather than focusing on the Cherokees and Carolinians separately, The Dividing Paths looks at contacts, encounters, exchanges, intersections: their mutual history. Hatley argues that Cherokee and colonial histories cannot be understood separately - that they are inextricably linked - and that the origins of distinctive features of Native American and colonial ethnicity, of seemingly unrelated twists in the political history of each society, are rooted in this encounter.

A pivotal intercultural chapter in the history of the South, The Dividing Path will interest general readers and specialists in Southern, Native American, colonial, revolutionary, and women's history alike.

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Datos enlazados


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