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House of Abraham : Lincoln and the Todds, a family divided by war

Autore: Stephen William Berry
Editore: Boston : Houghton Mifflin, 2007.
Edizione/Formato:   Libro : Biography : EnglishVedi tutte le edizioni e i formati
Banca dati:WorldCat
Sommario:
For all the talk of the Civil War "pitting brother against brother," there has never before been a single book that traces the story of one family ravaged by that conflict. And no family could better illustrate the personal toll the war took than Lincoln's own. Mary Todd Lincoln was one of fourteen siblings who were split between the Confederacy and the Union. Three of her brothers fought, and two died, for the  Per saperne di più…
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Dettagli

Genere/forma: Biography
Persona incaricata: Mary Todd Lincoln; Abraham Lincoln; Todd family.; Abraham Lincoln; Mary Todd Lincoln
Tipo materiale: Biography, Risorsa internet
Tipo documento: Book, Internet Resource
Tutti gli autori / Collaboratori: Stephen William Berry
ISBN: 9780618420056 0618420053
Numero OCLC: 123232229
Descrizione: xv, 255 p., [8] p. of plates : ill., ports. ; 24 cm.
Contenuti: Introduction --
1. Bluegrass beginnings --
2. Scattered --
3. 1861: Divided we fall --
4. 1862: "Blood galore" --
5. 1863: The death of Absalom --
6. 1864-1865: A whole people --
Epilogue --
Index.
Responsabilità: Stephen Berry.
Maggiori informazioni:

Abstract:

For all the talk of the Civil War "pitting brother against brother," there has never before been a single book that traces the story of one family ravaged by that conflict. And no family could better illustrate the personal toll the war took than Lincoln's own. Mary Todd Lincoln was one of fourteen siblings who were split between the Confederacy and the Union. Three of her brothers fought, and two died, for the South. Several Todds--including Mary herself--bedeviled Lincoln's administration with their scandalous behavior. Historian Berry tells their saga with the emotional intensity of a novelist. The Todds' struggles haunted the president and moved him to avoid tactics or rhetoric that would dehumanize or scapegoat the Confederates. Drawing on his own familial experience, Lincoln was inspired to articulate a humanistic, even charitable view of the enemy that seems surpassingly wise in our time, let alone his.--From publisher description.

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