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Louisa Susanna Cheves McCord (1810-1879) was one of the most remarkable figures in the intellectual history of antebellum America. A conservative intellectual, she broke the confines of Southern gender roles. Over the past decade historians have begun to pay attention to McCord and find her indespensible to understanding American culture. Among Southerners before the Civil War, she is ranked with Thomas Jefferson, George Mason, James Madison, Sarah Grimke, John C. Calhoun, George Fitzhugh, and Frederick Douglass.
This volume collects all of her poetry, drama, and correspondence, her account of Sherman's occupation of Columbia, and a memoir of her father, politician and statesman Langdon Cheves. Its publication, together with the previously published Louisa S. McCord: Poltical and Social Essays, makes available all of Louisa McCords's varied writings.
University of Virginia Press
|Note on the Texts||25|
|2||Poems from the Southern Literary Gazette||146|
|6||Langdon Cheves: Revie of "Reminiscences of Public Men"||235|
|7||The Burning of Columbia||241|
|8||Memoir of Langdon Cheves and Fragments||246|
|9||Letters and Documents, March 20, 1836-December 4, 1860||265|
|10||Letters and Documents, December 24, 1860-c. June 1879||361|