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Driven West : Andrew Jackson and the Trail of Tears to the Civil War

Author: A J Langguth
Publisher: New York : Simon & Schuster, ©2010.
Edition/Format:   Print book : English : 1st Simon & Schuster hardcover edView all editions and formats
Summary:
University of Southern California professor of journalism Langguth maintains America's first civil war occurred during the 1830s when Andrew Jackson expelled Indian tribes from the Deep South and created a bitter North-South conflict. Cherokees "were driven out of Georgia at bayonet point by U.S. Army forces led by General Winfield Scott. At the center of the story are the American statesmen of the day -- Henry  Read more...
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Genre/Form: History
Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: A J Langguth
ISBN: 9781416548591 1416548599 9781439193273 1439193274
OCLC Number: 503049286
Description: 466 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm
Contents: Henry Clay --
Major Ridge --
John Quincy Adams (1825-1827) --
Sequoyah --
John C. Calhoun --
Andrew Jackson --
Theodore Frelinghuysen --
John Marshall (1831-1832) --
Elias Boudinot (1832-1833) --
John Howard Payne --
John Ross --
Martin Van Buren (1836-1837) --
Winfield Scott --
Daniel and Elizabeth Butrick (1838-1839) --
Tahlequah --
William Henry Harrison (1839-1841) --
John Tyler (1841-1844) --
"Manifest destiny" (1845-1852) --
Prologue (1853-1861) --
Stand Watie (1861-1865).
Responsibility: A.J. Langguth.
More information:

Abstract:

University of Southern California professor of journalism Langguth maintains America's first civil war occurred during the 1830s when Andrew Jackson expelled Indian tribes from the Deep South and created a bitter North-South conflict. Cherokees "were driven out of Georgia at bayonet point by U.S. Army forces led by General Winfield Scott. At the center of the story are the American statesmen of the day -- Henry Clay, John Quincy Adams, John C. Calhoun -- and those Cherokee leaders who tried to save their people -- Major Ridge, John Ridge, Elias Boudinot, and John Ross. Driven West presents wrenching firsthand accounts of the forced march across the Mississippi along a path of misery and death that the Cherokees called the Trail of Tears. Survivors reached the distant Oklahoma Territory that Jackson had marked out for them, only to find that the bloodiest days of their ordeal still awaited them"--Publisher description.

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