The three essays in this volume illuminate Nathaniel Macon's character, motivations, and values as demonstrated in his life and career--his agrarianism, his beliefs, his personality, his milieu, his politics, and, above all, his steadfast devotion to what he believed to be the legacy of the American Revolution.
About the Author
William S. Price, Jr., earned a B.A. in history from Duke University and a Ph.D. in history from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. Beginning in 1971, Dr. Price held numerous positions in the North Carolina Division of Archives and History, including editor of the North Carolina Colonial Records Project (1971-1975), assistant director (1975-1981), and director (1981-1995) of the division. After retiring from state service, he taught on the faculty of Meredith College (1975-2006).