Executing Daniel Bright Race, Loyalty, and Guerrilla Violence in a Coastal Carolina Community, 1861-1865
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Description: Daniel Bright was executed in 1863 for his involvement in an irregular resistance to Union army incursions along the coast of North Carolina. Executing Daniel Bright uses life and death to exemplify a larger pattern of retaliatory executions and public murders meant to enforce a message of political loyalty and military conduct on the Confederate home front; and to examine the wider experience of guerrilla conflict on the North Carolina coast. The study concludes that guerrilla violence like Bright's hanging was not isolated to the highlands or piedmont region of the North Carolina home front but occurred throughout the state.
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All the information you need in one place! Each Study Brief is a summary of one specific subject; facts, figures, and explanations to help you learn faster.
List price: $18.95
Copyright year: 2011
Publisher: Louisiana State University Press
Publication date: 11/21/2011
Size: 5.50" wide x 8.50" long x 0.50" tall
|The Roots of Civil War Loyalty|
|Black Labor and Whig Politics in Pasquotank County|
|"The Work of Evil Minded Citizens"|
|Divided Loyalties and the Origins of Guerrilla War in the North Carolina No-Man's-Land|
|"An Elysium and an Asylum to the Buffaloes and Union Men"|
|Edward Wild's Raid and the Execution of Daniel Bright|
|"Without Aid or Protection from Any Source"|
|Negotiating Neutrality for Pasquotank County|
|The Problem of Verifying Loyalty in the No-Man's-Land|
|Statistics for Pasquotank Citizens and Guerrillas in 1860|