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Out of Many : A History of the American People / Edition 6

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Overview

Organized around the theme of American communities, Out of Many is a unique blend of social and political history that reveals the geographical, racial, and economic diversity of the United States, with a special focus on the country’s regions, especially the West.

Instead of looking at the country as a homogenous whole, the authors break down the country into more meaningful and manageable building blocks: the individual, the community, the state, and the region. Showing these interplays between the individuals and groups and the groups and the regions, each chapter of the text will help students understand the textured and varied history that has produced the increasing complexity of America.

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780136149576
  • Publisher: Prentice Hall
  • Publication date: 3/11/2008
  • Series: MyHistoryLab Series
  • Edition description: Older Edition
  • Edition number: 6
  • Pages: 624
  • Product dimensions: 9.22 (w) x 10.54 (h) x 0.99 (d)

Meet the Author

John Mack Faragher

John Mack Faragher is Arthur Unobskey Professor of American History and director of the Howard R. Lamar Center for the Study of Frontiers and Borders at Yale University. Born in Arizona and raised in southern California, he received his B.A. at the University of California, Riverside, and his Ph.D. at Yale University. He is the author of Women and Men on the Overland Trail (1979), Sugar Creek: Life on the Illinois Prairie (1986), Daniel Boone: The Life and Legend of an American Pioneer (1992), The American West: A New Interpretive History (2000), and A Great and Noble Scheme: The Tragic Story of the Expulsion of the French Acadians from their American Homeland (2005).

Mari Jo Buhle

Mari Jo Buhle is William R. Kenan Jr. University Professor and Professor of American Civilization and History at Brown University, specializing in American women’s history. She received her B.A. from the University of Illinois, Urbana—Champaign, and her Ph.D. from the University of Wisconsin, Madison. She is the author of Women and American Socialism, 1870—1920 (1981) and Feminism and Its Discontents: A Century of Struggle with Psychoanalysis (1998). She is also coeditor of Encyclopedia of the American Left, second edition (1998). Professor Buhle held a fellowship (1991—1996) from the John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation.

Daniel Czitrom

Daniel Czitrom is Professor of History at Mount Holyoke College. Born and raised in New York City, he received his B.A. from the State University of New York at Binghamton and his M.A. and Ph.D. from the University of Wisconsin, Madison. He is the author of Media and the American Mind: From Morse to McLuhan (1982), which won the First Books Award of the American Historical Association and has been translated into Spanish and Chinese. He is co-author of Rediscovering Jacob Riis: Exposure Journalism and Photography in Turn of the Century New York (2007). He has served as a historical consultant and featured on-camera commentator for several documentary film projects, including the PBS productions New York: A Documentary Film; American Photography: A Century of Images; and The Great Transatlantic Cable.

He currently serves on the Executive Board of the Organization of American Historians.

Susan H. Armitage

Susan H. Armitage is Claudius O. and Mary R. Johnson Distinguished Professor of History at Washington State University. She earned her Ph.D. from the London School of Economics and Political Science. Among her many publications on western women’s history are three coedited books, The Women’s West (1987), So Much To Be Done: Women on the Mining and Ranching Frontier (1991), and Writing the Range: Race, Class, and Culture in the Women’s West (1997). She currently serves as an editor of a series of books on women and American history for the University of Illinois Press.

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Table of Contents

[Volume Two: Chapters 17-31]

Chapter 17 Reconstruction, 1863-1877

AMERICAN COMMUNITIES

Hale County, Alabama: From Slavery to Freedom in a Black Belt Community

THE POLITICS OF RECONSTRUCTION

The Defeated South

Abraham Lincoln’s Plan

Andrew Johnson and Presidential Reconstruction

Free Labor and the Radical Republican Vision

Congressional Reconstruction and the Impeachment Crisis

The Election of 1868

Woman Suffrage and Reconstruction

THE MEANING OF FREEDOM

Moving About

The African American Family

African American Churches and Schools

Land and Labor after Slavery

The Origins of African American Politics

SOUTHERN POLITICS AND SOCIETY

Southern Republicans

Reconstructing the States: A Mixed Record

White Resistance and “Redemption”

King Cotton: Sharecroppers, Tenants, and the Southern Environment

RECONSTRUCTING THE NORTH

The Age of Capital

Liberal Republicans and the Election of 1872

The Depression of 1873

The Electoral Crisis of 1876

Chapter 18 Conquest And Survival: The Trans-Mississippi West, 1860-1900

AMERICAN COMMUNITIES

The Oklahoma Land Rush

INDIAN PEOPLES UNDER SIEGE

Autonomous Indian Nations

The Reservation Policy and the Slaughter of the Buffalo

The Indian Wars

The Nez Percé

THE INTERNAL EMPIRE

Mining Towns

Mormon Settlements

Mexican Borderland Communities

THE OPEN RANGE

The Long Drives

The Sporting Life

Frontier Violence and Range Wars

FARMING COMMUNITIES ON THE PLAINS

The Homestead Act

Populating the Plains

Work, Dawn to Dusk

THE WORLD’S BREADBASKET

New Production Technologies

Producing for the Global Market

California Agribusiness

The Toll on the Environment

THE WESTERN LANDSCAPE

Nature’s Majesty

The Legendary Wild West

The “American Primitive”

THE TRANSFORMATION OF

INDIAN SOCIETIES

Reform Policy and Politics

The Ghost Dance

Endurance and Rejuvenation

Chapter 19 Production And Consumption In The Gilded Age, 1865-1900

AMERICAN COMMUNITIES

Haymarket Square, Chicago, May 4, 1886

THE RISE OF INDUSTRY, THE TRIUMPH OF BUSINESS

Mechanization Takes Command

Expanding the Market for Goods

Integration, Combination, and Merger

The Gospel of Wealth

LABOR IN THE AGE OF BIG BUSINESS

The Wage System

The Knights of Labor

The American Federation of Labor

THE NEW SOUTH

An Internal Colony

Southern Labor

Mill Towns in the Piedmont

THE INDUSTRIAL CITY

Populating the City

The Urban Landscape

The City and the Environment

THE RISE OF CONSUMER SOCIETY

“Conspicuous Consumption”

Self-Improvement and the Middle Class

Life in the Streets

CULTURES IN CONFLICT, CULTURE IN COMMON

Education

Leisure and Public Space

National Pastimes

Chapter 20 Democracy and Empire, 1870-1900

AMERICAN COMMUNITIES

The Annexation of Hawai’i

TOWARD A NATIONAL

GOVERNING CLASS

The Growth of Government

The Machinery of Politics

The Spoils System and Civil Service Reform

FARMERS AND WORKERS ORGANIZE THEIR COMMUNITIES

The Grange

The Farmers’ Alliance

Workers Search for Power

Women Build Alliances

Populism and the People’s Party

THE CRISIS OF THE 1890s

Financial Collapse and Depression

Strikes: Coeur d’Alene, Homestead, and Pullman

The Social Gospel

POLITICS OF REFORM, POLITICS OF ORDER

The Free Silver Issue

Populism’s Last Campaigns

The Republican Triumph

Nativism and Jim Crow

THE PATH TO IMPERIALISM

All the World’s a Fair

The “Imperialism of Righteousness”

The Quest for Empire

ONTO A GLOBAL STAGE

A “Splendid Little War” in Cuba

War in the Philippines

Critics of Empire

Chapter 21 Urban America and the Progressive Era, 1900-1917

AMERICAN COMMUNITIES

The Henry Street Settlement House: Women Settlement House Workers Create a Community of Reform

THE ORIGINS OF PROGRESSIVISM

Unifying Themes

New Journalism: Muckraking

Intellectual Trends Promoting Reform

The Female Dominion

PROGRESSIVE POLITICS IN CITIES AND STATES

The Urban Machine

Progressives and Urban Reform

Statehouse Progressives

SOCIAL CONTROL AND ITS LIMITS

The Prohibition Movement

The Social Evil

The Redemption of Leisure

Standardizing Education

CHALLENGES TO PROGRESSIVISM

The New Global Immigration

Urban Ghettos

Company Towns

The AFL: “Unions, Pure and Simple”

The IWW: “One Big Union”

Rebels in Bohemia

WOMEN’S MOVEMENTS AND BLACK ACTIVISM

The New Woman

Birth Control

Racism and Accommodation

Racial Justice, the NAACP, and Black Women’s Activism

NATIONAL PROGRESSIVISM

Theodore Roosevelt and Presidential Activism

Trust-Busting and Regulation

The Birth of Environmentalism

Republican Split

The Election of 1912: A Four-Way Race

Woodrow Wilson’s First Term

Chapter 22 A Global Power: The United States in the Era of the Great War, 1901-1920

AMERICAN COMMUNITIES

The American Expeditionary Force in France

BECOMING A WORLD POWER

Roosevelt: The Big Stick

Taft: Dollar Diplomacy

Wilson: Moralism and Intervention in Mexico

THE GREAT WAR

The Guns of August

American Neutrality

Preparedness and Peace

Safe for Democracy

AMERICAN MOBILIZATION

Selling the War

Fading Opposition to War

“You’re in the Army Now”

Racism in the Military

Americans in Battle

The Russian Revolution, the Fourteen Points, and Allied Victory

OVER HERE

Organizing the Economy

The Government—Business Partnership

Labor and the War

Women at Work

Woman Suffrage

Prohibition

Public Health and the Influenza Pandemic

REPRESSION AND REACTION

Muzzling Dissent: The Espionage and Sedition Acts

The Great Migration and Racial Tensions

Labor Strife

AN UNEASY PEACE

Peacemaking and the Specter of Bolshevism

Wilson in Paris

The Treaty Fight

The Red Scare

The Election of 1920

23 The Twenties, 1920-1929

AMERICAN COMMUNITIES

The Movie Audience and Hollywood

POSTWAR PROSPERITY AND ITS PRICE

The Second Industrial Revolution

The Modern Corporation

Welfare Capitalism

The Auto Age

Cities and Suburbs

THE STATE, THE ECONOMY, AND BUSINESS

Harding and Coolidge

Herbert Hoover and the “Associative State”

War Debts, Reparations, Keeping the Peace

Global Commerce and U.S. Foreign Policy

Weakened Agriculture, Ailing Industries

THE NEW MASS CULTURE

Movie-Made America

Radio Broadcasting

New Forms of Journalism

Advertising Modernity

The Phonograph and the Recording Industry

Sports and Celebrity

A New Morality?

MODERNITY AND TRADITIONALISM

Prohibition

Immigration Restriction

The Ku Klux Klan

Fundamentalism in Religion

PROMISES POSTPONED

Feminism in Transition

Mexican Immigration

The “New Negro”

Alienated Intellectuals

The Election of 1928

24 The Great Depression and the New Deal, 1929-1940

AMERICAN COMMUNITIES

Sit-Down Strike at Flint: Automobile Workers Organize a New Union

HARD TIMES

Underlying Weaknesses of the 1920s’ Economy

The Bull Market and the Crash

Mass Unemployment

Hoover’s Failure

A Global Crisis and the Election of 1932

FDR AND THE FIRST NEW DEAL

FDR the Man

“The Only Thing We Have to Fear”:

Restoring Confidence

The Hundred Days

Roosevelt’s Critics, Right and Left

LEFT TURN AND THE SECOND NEW DEAL

The Second Hundred Days

Labor’s Upsurge: Rise of the CIO

The New Deal Coalition at High Tide

THE NEW DEAL IN THE SOUTH AND WEST

Modernizing Southern Farming and Landholding

An Environmental Disaster: The Dust Bowl

Water Policy

A New Deal for Indians

THE LIMITS OF REFORM

Court Packing

The Women’s Network

A New Deal for Minorities?

The Roosevelt Recession and the Ebbing of the New Deal

DEPRESSION-ERA CULTURE

A New Deal for the Arts

The Documentary Impulse

Waiting for Lefty

Raising Spirits: Film, Radio, and the Swing Era

Chapter 25 World War II, 1941-1945

AMERICAN COMMUNITIES

Los Alamos, New Mexico

THE COMING OF WORLD WAR II

The Shadows of War across the Globe

Isolationism

Roosevelt Readies for War

Pearl Harbor

THE GREAT ARSENAL OF DEMOCRACY

Mobilizing for War

Organizing the War Economy

New Workers

THE HOME FRONT

Families in Wartime

The Internment of Japanese Americans

“Double V”: Victory at Home and Abroad

Zoot-Suit Riots

Popular Culture and “The Good War”

MEN AND WOMEN IN UNIFORM

Creating the Armed Forces

Women Enter the Military

Old Practices and New Horizons

The Medical Corps

THE WORLD AT WAR

Soviets Halt Nazi Drive

Planning and Initiating the Allied Offensive

The Allied Invasion of Europe

The High Cost of European Victory

The War in Asia and the Pacific

THE LAST STAGES OF WAR

The Holocaust

The Yalta Conference

The Atomic Bomb

Chapter 26 The Cold War Begins, 1945-1952

AMERICAN COMMUNITIES

University of Washington, Seattle: Students and Faculty Face the Cold War

GLOBAL INSECURITIES AT WAR’S END

Financing the Future

The Division of Europe

The United Nations and Hopes for Collective Security

THE POLICY OF CONTAINMENT

The Truman Doctrine

The Marshall Plan

The Berlin Crisis and the Formation of NATO

Atomic Diplomacy

COLD WAR LIBERALISM

“To Err Is Truman”

The 1948 Election

The Fair Deal

THE COLD WAR AT HOME

The National Security Act of 1947

The Loyalty-Security Program

The Second Red Scare

Spy Cases

McCarthyism

COLD WAR CULTURE

An Anxious Mood

The Family as Bulwark

Military-Industrial Communities in the American West

Zeal for Democracy

STALEMATE FOR THE DEMOCRATS

Democratizing Japan and “Losing” China

The Korean War

The Price of National Security

“I Like Ike”: The Election of 1952

Chapter 27 America at Midcentury, 1952-1963

AMERICAN COMMUNITIES

Popular Music in Memphis

UNDER THE COLD WAR’S SHADOW

The Eisenhower Presidency

The “New Look” in Foreign Affairs

Covert Action

Global Interventions

THE AFFLUENT SOCIETY

Subsidizing Prosperity

Suburban Life

Organized Labor and the AFL-CIO

Lonely Crowds and Organization Men

The Expansion of Higher Education

Health and Medicine

YOUTH CULTURE

The Youth Market

“Hail! Hail! Rock ’n’ Roll!”

Almost Grown

Deviance and Delinquency

MASS CULTURE AND ITS DISCONTENTS

Television: Tube of Plenty

Television and Politics

Culture Critics

THE COMING OF THE NEW FRONTIER

The Election of 1960

Ike’s Warning: The Military-Industrial Complex

New Frontier Liberalism

Kennedy and the Cold War

The Cuban Revolution and the Bay of Pigs

The 1962 Missile Crisis

The Assassination of President Kennedy

Chapter 28 The Civil Rights Movement, 1945-1966

AMERICAN COMMUNITIES

The Montgomery Bus Boycott: An African American Community Challenges Segregation

ORIGINS OF THE MOVEMENT

Civil Rights after World War II

The Segregated South

Brown v. Board of Education

Crisis in Little Rock

NO EASY ROAD TO FREEDOM, 1957—62

Martin Luther King Jr. and the SCLC

Sit-Ins: Greensboro, Nashville, Atlanta

SNCC and the “Beloved Community”

The Election of 1960 and Civil Rights

Freedom Rides

The Albany Movement: The Limits of Protest

THE MOVEMENT AT HIGH TIDE, 1963—65

Birmingham

JFK and the March on Washington

LBJ and the Civil Rights Act of 1964

Mississippi Freedom Summer

Malcolm X and Black Consciousness

Selma and the Voting Rights Act of 1965

CIVIL RIGHTS BEYOND BLACK AND WHITE

Mexican Americans and Mexican Immigrants

Puerto Ricans

Japanese Americans

Indian Peoples

Remaking the Golden Door: The Immigration

and Nationality Act of 1965

Chapter 29 War Abroad, War at Home, 1965-1974

AMERICAN COMMUNITIES

Uptown, Chicago, Illinois

VIETNAM: AMERICA’S LONGEST WAR

Johnson’s War

Deeper into the Quagmire

The Credibility Gap

A GENERATION IN CONFLICT

“The Times They Are A-Changin’”

From Campus Protest to Mass Mobilization

Teenage Soldiers

WARS ON POVERTY

The Great Society

Crisis in the Cities

Urban Uprisings

1968:Year of Turmoil

The Tet Offensive

King, the War, and the Assassination

The Democrats in Disarray

“The Whole World Is Watching!”

The Republican Victory

THE POLITICS OF IDENTITY

Black Power

Sisterhood Is Powerful

Gay Liberation

The Chicano Rebellion

Red Power

The Asian American Movement

THE NIXON PRESIDENCY

Domestic Policy

Nixon’s War

Playing the “China Card”

Foreign Policy as Conspiracy

Dirty Tricks and the 1972 Election

Watergate: Nixon’s Downfall

Chapter 30 The Conservative Ascendancy, 1974-1991

AMERICAN COMMUNITIES

Grassroots Conservatism in Orange County, California

THE OVEREXTENDED SOCIETY

A Troubled Economy

Sunbelt/Snowbelt Communities

The Endangered Environment

“Lean Years Presidents”: Ford and Carter

THE LIMITS OF GLOBAL POWER

Détente

Foreign Policy and “Moral Principles”

(Mis)Handling the Unexpected

The Iran Hostage Crisis

THE NEW RIGHT

Neoconservatism

The Religious Right

The Pro-Family Movement

The 1980 Election

THE REAGAN REVOLUTION

The Great Communicator

Reaganomics

The Election of 1984

Recession, Recovery, and Fiscal Crisis

BEST OF TIMES, WORST OF TIMES

A Two-Tiered Society

The Feminization of Poverty

Epidemics: Drugs, AIDS, Homelessness

TOWARD A NEW WORLD ORDER

The Evil Empire

The Reagan Doctrine and Central America

The Middle East and the Iran-Contra Scandal

The Collapse of Communism

“A KINDER, GENTLER NATION”

Reagan’s Successor: George H.W. Bush

The Persian Gulf War

The Economy and the Election of 1992

Chapter 31 The United States in a Global Age, 1992-2008

AMERICAN COMMUNITIES

Transnational Communities in San Diego and Tijuana

THE PRESIDENCY OF BILL CLINTON

A “New Democrat” in the White House

The “Globalization” President

Presiding Over the Boom

High Crimes and Misdemeanors

CHANGING AMERICAN COMMUNITIES

Silicon Valley

An Electronic Culture

The New Immigrants and Their Communities

A NEW AGE OF ANXIETY

The Racial Divide

The Culture Wars

The Forces of Fear

THE PRESIDENCY OF GEORGE W. BUSH AND THE WAR ON TERROR

The Election of 2000

A Global Community?

Terrorist Attack on America

Reshaping U.S. Foreign Policy

Invasion of Iraq

The Election of 2004

Hurricane Katrina

Divided Government, Divided Nation

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 14, 2003

    The best text I have come across for Am. History.

    I have tried a few different texts for my Am. Hist. course; it is very well written and comprehensive. Highly recommended - so much so that I am bothering to send in this -my first review. My way of thanking the authors for a job well done.

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