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Forever free, 1862

Author: Ken BurnsRic BurnsGeoffrey C WardPaul BarnesBruce ShawAll authors
Publisher: Alexandria, VA : PBS Video, ©1997.
Series: Civil War (Television program), episode 3.
Edition/Format:   VHS video : VHS tape   Visual material : EnglishView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
This episode charts the dramatic events that led to Lincoln's decision to set the slaves free. Convinced by July, 1862 that emancipation was morally and militarily crucial to the future of the Union, Lincoln must wait for a victory to issue his proclamation. But there is no Union victory to be had until Antietam, the bloodiest day of the war, followed shortly by the brightest--the emancipation of the slaves.
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Details

Named Person: Abraham Lincoln; Abraham Lincoln
Material Type: Videorecording
Document Type: Visual material
All Authors / Contributors: Ken Burns; Ric Burns; Geoffrey C Ward; Paul Barnes; Bruce Shaw; Tricia Reidy; Florentine Films.; WETA-TV (Television station : Washington, D.C.)
ISBN: 0780618440 9780780618442
OCLC Number: 40933586
Notes: Cataloged from credits and cassette container.
Credits: Producers, Ken Burns, Ric Burns; writers, Geoffrey C. Ward, Ric Burns, Ken Burns; narrator, David G. McCullough.
Target Audience: General.
Description: 1 videocassette (76 min.) : sd., col. with b&w sequences ; 1/2 in. VHS.
Details: VHS.
Series Title: Civil War (Television program), episode 3.
Other Titles: Civil War.
Responsibility: Florentine Films ; produced in association with WETA-TV ; a film by Ken Burns ; produced by Ken Burns and Ric Burns ; written by Geoffrey S. Ward and Rich Burns with Ken Burns ; edited by Paul Barnes, Bruce Shaw, Tricia Reidy.

Abstract:

This episode charts the dramatic events that led to Lincoln's decision to set the slaves free. Convinced by July, 1862 that emancipation was morally and militarily crucial to the future of the Union, Lincoln must wait for a victory to issue his proclamation. But there is no Union victory to be had until Antietam, the bloodiest day of the war, followed shortly by the brightest--the emancipation of the slaves.

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