コンテンツへ移動
Lincoln's greatest speech : the second inaugural 資料のプレビュー
閉じる資料のプレビュー
確認中…

Lincoln's greatest speech : the second inaugural

著者: Ronald C White
出版: New York : Simon & Schuster, [2002] ©2002
エディション/フォーマット:   書籍 : Biography : Englishすべてのエディションとフォーマットを見る
データベース:WorldCat
概要:
"After four years of unspeakable horror and sacrifice on both sides, the Civil War was about to end. On March 4, 1865, at his Second Inaugural, President Lincoln did not offer the North the victory speech it yearned for, nor did he blame the South solely for the sin of slavery. Calling the whole nation to account, Lincoln offered a moral framework for peace and reconciliation. The speech was greeted with  続きを読む
評価:

評価数: 1 件 1 件のレビュー

件名:
関連情報:

 

オフラインで入手

&AllPage.SpinnerRetrieving; この資料の所蔵館を検索中…

詳細

ジャンル/形式: Criticism, interpretation, etc
Inaugural addresses
その他のフォーマット: Online version:
White, Ronald C. (Ronald Cedric), 1939-
Lincoln's greatest speech.
New York : Simon & Schuster, c2002
(OCoLC)647255761
関連の人物: Abraham Lincoln; Abraham Lincoln; Abraham Lincoln; Abraham Lincoln
資料の種類: Biography, インターネット資料
ドキュメントの種類: 図書, インターネットリソース
すべての著者/寄与者: Ronald C White
ISBN: 0743212983 9780743212984 0743212991 9780743212991
OCLC No.: 48249221
物理形態: 254 pages, 8 pages of plates : illultrations ; 23 cm
コンテンツ: Inauguration Day --
"At this second appearing ..." --
"And the war came." --
"... somehow, the cause of the war ..." --
"Both read the same Bible, and pray to the same God ..." --
"The Almighty has His own purposes." --
"... every drop of blood drawn with the lash, shall be paid by another drawn with the sword ..." --
"With malice toward none; with charity for all ..." --
"... better than anything I have produced, but ... it is not immediately popular." --
The Text of the Second Inaugural Address --
Lincoln's "Little Speech": Letter to Albert G. Hodges --
Abraham Lincoln: "Meditation on the Divine Will".
責任者: Ronald C. White, Jr.
その他の情報:

概要:

"After four years of unspeakable horror and sacrifice on both sides, the Civil War was about to end. On March 4, 1865, at his Second Inaugural, President Lincoln did not offer the North the victory speech it yearned for, nor did he blame the South solely for the sin of slavery. Calling the whole nation to account, Lincoln offered a moral framework for peace and reconciliation. The speech was greeted with indifference, misunderstanding, and hostility by many in the Union. But it was a great work, the victorious culmination of Lincoln's own lifelong struggle with the issue of slavery, and he well understood it to be his most profound speech. Eventually this "with malice toward none" address would be accepted and revered as one of the greatest in the nation's history." "In 703 words, delivered slowly, Lincoln transformed the meaning of the suffering brought about by the Civil War. He offered reunification, not revenge. Among those present were black soldiers and confederate deserters, ordinary citizens from all over, the black leader Frederick Douglass, the Cabinet, and other notables. John Wilkes Booth is visible in the crowd behind the president as he addresses posterity."--BOOK JACKET.

レビュー

ユーザーレビュー

WorldCatユーザーのレビュー (1)

Lincoln's Greatest Speech: The Second Inaugural

by gjebbia (投稿: 2006-09-13) 素晴らしい パーマリンク
White offers commentary and analysis of Lincoln's Second Inaugural Address and also offers insight into Lincoln's rhetorical style, political motivations, and religious beliefs. He shows how this very short speech reveals Lincoln's flexible and evolving position on the issue of slavery, his fidelity...
続きを読む  続きを読む
  • このレビューは役に立ちましたか?
  •   
GoodReadsのレビューを取得中…
DOGObooksのレビューを取得中…

タグ

まずはあなたから!
リクエストの確認

あなたは既にこの資料をリクエストしている可能性があります。このリクエストを続行してよろしければ、OK を選択してください。

リンクデータ


<http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/48249221>
library:oclcnum"48249221"
library:placeOfPublication
rdf:typeschema:Book
rdf:typeschema:MediaObject
schema:about
schema:about
schema:about
schema:about
<http://id.loc.gov/authorities/subjects/sh2008112181>
rdf:typeschema:Intangible
schema:name"Speeches, addresses, etc., American--History and criticism."@en
schema:about
schema:about
schema:about
schema:about
schema:about
schema:about
schema:about
schema:about
schema:copyrightYear"2002"
schema:creator
schema:datePublished"2002"
schema:description"Inauguration Day -- "At this second appearing ..." -- "And the war came." -- "... somehow, the cause of the war ..." -- "Both read the same Bible, and pray to the same God ..." -- "The Almighty has His own purposes." -- "... every drop of blood drawn with the lash, shall be paid by another drawn with the sword ..." -- "With malice toward none; with charity for all ..." -- "... better than anything I have produced, but ... it is not immediately popular." -- The Text of the Second Inaugural Address -- Lincoln's "Little Speech": Letter to Albert G. Hodges -- Abraham Lincoln: "Meditation on the Divine Will"."@en
schema:exampleOfWork<http://worldcat.org/entity/work/id/9443009>
schema:genre"Biography"@en
schema:genre"Criticism, interpretation, etc."@en
schema:inLanguage"en"
schema:name"Lincoln's greatest speech : the second inaugural"@en
schema:reviews
rdf:typeschema:Review
schema:itemReviewed<http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/48249221>
schema:reviewBody""After four years of unspeakable horror and sacrifice on both sides, the Civil War was about to end. On March 4, 1865, at his Second Inaugural, President Lincoln did not offer the North the victory speech it yearned for, nor did he blame the South solely for the sin of slavery. Calling the whole nation to account, Lincoln offered a moral framework for peace and reconciliation. The speech was greeted with indifference, misunderstanding, and hostility by many in the Union. But it was a great work, the victorious culmination of Lincoln's own lifelong struggle with the issue of slavery, and he well understood it to be his most profound speech. Eventually this "with malice toward none" address would be accepted and revered as one of the greatest in the nation's history." "In 703 words, delivered slowly, Lincoln transformed the meaning of the suffering brought about by the Civil War. He offered reunification, not revenge. Among those present were black soldiers and confederate deserters, ordinary citizens from all over, the black leader Frederick Douglass, the Cabinet, and other notables. John Wilkes Booth is visible in the crowd behind the president as he addresses posterity."--BOOK JACKET."
schema:workExample
schema:workExample
wdrs:describedby

Content-negotiable representations

ウインドウを閉じる

WorldCatにログインしてください 

アカウントをお持ちではないですか?簡単に 無料アカウントを作成することができます。.