Revolutionary America, 1750-1815 Sources and Interpretation

ISBN-10: 0130898678

ISBN-13: 9780130898678

Edition: 2003

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Description: A core text or supplementary reader for advanced undergraduate courses on the era of the American Revolution. Unique in both coverage and focus, this collection of primary documents and original interpretive essays provides an unusually well-balanced introduction to the era of the American Revolution. Chronologically, the text explores the period from 1750 to 1815examining sources of both stability and discontent within the British Empire (and thereby discouraging students from assuming the inevitability of the Revolution), and ending with the War of 1812 (which many Americans saw as securing independence and the ideals of the Revolution). Topically, the text covers traditional political and military subjects as well as the newer social and cultural history of the eraproviding students with a broad understanding of the Revolution as both a war for independence and an occasion for political, social, and cultural conflict and transformation. The wide variety of documents range from classic textssuch as Common Sense and the Federalistto excerpts from diaries and travelers' accounts to newspapers advertisements and selections from contemporary histories and novels.

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Book details

List price: $112.00
Copyright year: 2003
Publisher: Prentice Hall PTR
Publication date: 8/20/2002
Binding: Paperback
Pages: 404
Size: 6.00" wide x 8.75" long x 0.75" tall
Weight: 1.452

Cynthia A. Kierner is professor of history at George Mason University.

The Bonds of Empire
“The Revolution Ode” (1760)
Montesquieu, “On the Constitution of England” (1748).Britain's Commercial Interest Explained and Improved(1757)
“Just Imported …
Letter to the People of Pennsylvania(1760)
Observations on the Charter and Conduct of the Society for the Propagation of the Gospel in Foreign Parts(1763)
On the British Constitution (1766)
The Supremacy of Parliament (1766)
Languages of Liberty
Gilbert Tennent,The Dangers of an Unconverted Ministry(1740)
The Essential Rights and Liberties of Protestants(1744)
Some Considerations on Keeping Negroes(1762)
The Paxton Boys' Remonstrance (1764)
The Colonel Dismounted … Containing a Dissertation upon the Constitution of the Colony(1764)
The Rights of the Colonies Examined(1765)
A Vindication of the British Colonies(1765)
Grievances of the North Carolina Regulators (1769)
Reform and Resistance
A French Traveler Visits Virginia's House of Burgesses (1765)
Considerations on the Propriety of Imposing Taxes in the British Colonies(1765)
Destruction of the Home of Thomas Hutchinson (1765)
Proceedings of the Stamp Act Congress (1765)
The New York Stamp Act Riot (1765)
Letters from a Farmer in Pennsylvania(1767-68)
“Address to the Ladies” (1767)
The “Liberty Song” and the Parody (1768)
Virginia Nonimportation Resolutions (1769)
An Exemplary Funeral (1769)
The Road to Rebellion
The Soldiers and the “Mob” (1770)
The Boston Massacre (1770)
Bostonians Oppose the Tea Act (1773)
A Peaceable Uprising (1773)
A Gentleman Fears the Power of the People (1774)
The Continental Association (1774)
A Virginia County Committee Punishes an “Enemy to America” (1774)
“The Testimony of the People Called Quakers” (1775)
On the Mistreatment of North Carolina Loyalists (1775)
Asserting Independence
The Mecklenburg Resolves (1775)
Declaration of the Causes and Necessity of Taking Up Arms (1775)
The Olive Branch Petition (1775)
Proclamation of George III (1775)
Lord Dunmore's Appeal to the Slaves of Virginia (1775)
A White Virginian's Response to Dunmore's Proclamation (1775)
A Call to Revolution: Thomas Paine
Common Sense(1776)
An Appeal to Caution: James Chalmers
Plain Truth(1776)
The Declaration of Independence (1776)
Times that Tried Men's Souls
“The Crisis #1” (1776)
Anne Terrel Addresses the Wives of Continental Soldiers (1776)
Baroness Riedesel at Saratoga (1777)
The Burning of Fairfield, Connecticut (1779)
A Winter Encampment (1779-80)
The Murder of Hannah Caldwell (1780)
The Sentiments of an American Woman(1780)
A World Turned Upside Down
North Carolina Tories Await the British (1778)
The British Capture Savannah (1778)
Charleston Prepares for Invasion (1779)
Wartime Experience (1779)
Partisan War in the Carolina Backcountry (1779-81)
Life and Death on the British Prison Ships (1780-81)
A Common Soldier's Account of the Battle of Yorktown (1781)
Petition of the Whig Women of Wilmington, North Carolina (1782)
The British Evacuate Charleston (1782)
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