By 1840, American politics was a paradoxunprecedented freedom and equality for men of European descent, and the simultaneous isolation and degradation of people of African and Native American descent. Historians have characterized this phenomenon as the "white republic." Race and the Early Republic offers a rich account of how this paradox evolved, beginning with the fledgling nation of the 1770s and running through the antebellum years. The essays in the volume, written by a wide array of scholars, are arranged so as to allow a clear understanding of how and why white political supremacy came to be in the early United States. Race and the Early Republic is a collection of diverse, insightful and interrelated essays that promote an easy understanding of why and how people of color were systematically excluded from the early U.S. republic.
|Publisher:||Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, Inc.|
|Product dimensions:||5.58(w) x 8.82(h) x 0.69(d)|
About the Author
Michael A. Morrison is associate professor of history at Purdue University. James Brewer Stewart is James Wallace Professor of History at Macalester College in St. Paul, Minnesota.
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