Out of Many: Out of Many Combined Volume

Out of Many: Out of Many Combined Volume

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For introductory-level American History Courses.This major revision of a pathbreaking text weaves together the complex interaction of social, political, and historical forces that have shaped the United States and from which "the American people" have evolved by telling stories of people and of the nation and emphasizing that American history has never been the preserve of any particular region. Traditional turning points and watershed events are integrated with the stories of the nation's many diverse communities. The text's trademark "continental" approach has been expanded to incorporate a greater hemispheric perspective, while a new community and memory feature analyzes the role-and the conflicts-of historical memory in shaping communities' understanding of the past.
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Product details

  • Paperback | 1054 pages
  • 228.6 x 289.6 x 45.7mm | 2,263.45g
  • Pearson
  • United States
  • 4th edition
  • 0130977977
  • 9780130977977

Table of contents

Combined Edition includes Chapters 1-31 Volume I includes Chapters 1-17 Volume II includes Chapters 17-31 (NOTE: Each chapter begins with chapter-opening outlines and key topic lists and concludes with a Chronology, Conclusion, Review Questions, Recommended Reading, Additional Bibliography, and History on the Internet.)Preface. Community and Diversity. 1. A Continent of Villages, to 1500. American Communities: Cahokia: Thirteenth-Century Life on the Mississippi. Settling the Continent. New Ways of Living on the Land. The Development of Farming. Cultural Regions of North America on the Eve of Colonization. Community and Memory: The Battle over Burials.2. When Worlds Collide, 1492-1590.American Communities: The English and the Algonquians at Roanoke. The Expansion of Europe. The Spanish in the Americas. Northern Explorations and Encounters.3. Planting Colonies in North America, 1588-1701.American Communities: Communities Struggle with Diversity in Seventeenth-Century Santa Fe. Spain and Its Competitors in North America. England in the Chesapeake. The New England Colonies. The Restoration Colonies. Conflict and War.4. Slavery and Empire, 1441-1770.American Communities: African Slaves Build Their Own Community in Coastal Georgia. The Beginnings of African Slavery. The African Slave Trade. The Development of North American Slave Societies. African to African American. Slavery and the Economies of Empire. Slavery and Freedom.Community and Memory: The Living History of Slavery.5. The Cultures of Colonial North America, 1700-1780.American Communities: From Deerfield to Kahnawake: Crossing Cultural Boundaries. North American Regions. Diverging Social and Political Patterns. The Cultural Transformation of British North America.6. From Empire to Independence, 1750-1776.American Communities: The First Continental Congress Shapes a National Political Community. The Seven Years' War in America. The Imperial Crisis in British North America. "Save Your Money and Save Your Country." From Resistance to Rebellion. Deciding For Independence.Community and Memory: The Invention of the Liberty Bell.7. The Creation of the United States, 1776-1786.American Communities: A National Community Evolves at Valley Forge. The War for Independence. The United States in Congress Assembled. Revolutionary Politics in the States.8. The United States of North America, 1787-1800.American Communities: Mingo Creek Settlers Refuse to Pay the Whiskey Tax. Forming a New Government. The New Nation. Federalists and Jeffersonian Republicans. "The Rising Glory of America."9. An Agrarian Republic, 1790-1824.American Communities: Expansion Touches Mandan Villages on the Upper Missouri. North American Communities from Coast to Coast. A National Economy. The Jefferson Presidency. Renewed Imperial Rivalry in North America. The War of 1812. Defining the Boundaries.Community and Memory: In the Footsteps of Lewis and Clark.10. The Growth of Democracy, 1824-1840.American Communities: Martin Van Buren Forges a New Kind of Political Community. The New Democratic Politics in North America. The Jackson Presidency. Internal Improvements: Building an Infrastructure. Jackson and His Opponents: The Rise of the Whigs. The Second American Party System. American Arts and Letters.11. The South and Slavery, 1790s-1850s.American Communities: Natchez-under-the Hill. King Cotton and Southern Expansion. To Be a Slave. The African American Community. The White Majority. Planters. The Defense of Slavery.12. Industry and the North, 1790s-1840s.American Communities: Women Factory Workers Form a Community in Lowell, Massachusetts. Preindustrial Ways of Working. The Market Revolution. From Artisan to Worker. A New Social Order.13. Coming to Terms with the New Age, 1820s-1850s.American Communities: Seneca Falls: Women Reformers Respond to the Market Revolution. Urban America. The Labor Movement and Urban Politics. Social Reform Movements. Antislavery and Abolitionism. The Women's Rights Movement.14. The Territorial Expansion of the United States, 1830s-1850s.American Communities: Texans and Tejanos "Remember the Alamo!" Exploring the West. The Politics of Expansion. The Mexican-American War. California and the Gold Rush. The Politics of Manifest Destiny.Community and Memory: Remembering the Alamo15. The Coming Crisis, the 1850s.American Communities: Illinois Communities Debate Slavery. America in 1850. The Compromise of 1850. The Crisis of the National Party System. The Differences Deepen. The South Secedes.16. The Civil War, 1861-1865.American Communities: Mother Bickerdyke Connects Northern Communities to Their Boys at War. Communities Mobilize for War. Governments Organize for War. The Fighting through 1862. The Death of Slavery. The Front Lines and the Home Front. The Tide Turns.17. Reconstruction, 1863-1877.American Communities: Hale County, Alabama: From Slavery to Freedom in a Black Belt Community. The Politics of Reconstruction. The Meaning of Freedom. Southern Politics and Society. Reconstructing the North.18. Conquest and Survival: The Trans-Mississippi West, 1860-1900.American Communities: The Oklahoma Land Rush. Indian Peoples Under Siege. The Internal Empire. The Cattle Industry. Farming Communities on the Plains. The World's Breadbasket. The Western Landscape. The Transformation of Indian Societies.19. The Incorporation of America, 1865-1900.American Communities: Packingtown, Chicago, Illinois. Rise of Industry, the Triumph of Business. Labor in the Age of Big Business. The New South. The Industrial City. Culture and Society in the Gilded Age. Cultures in Conflict, Culture in Common.Community and Memory: Representing Chicago's History.20. Commonwealth and Empire, 1870-1900.American Communities: The Cooperative Commonwealth. Toward a National Governing Class. Farmers and Workers Organize Their Communities. The Crisis of the 1890s. Politics of Reform, Politics of Order. "Imperialism of Righteousness." The Spanish-America War.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 Currents of Progressivism. Social Control and Its Limits. Working-Class Communities and Protest. Women's Movements and Black Awakening. National Progressivism.Community and Memory: Battle for the Lower East Side.22. World War I, 1914-1920.American Communities: Vigilante Justice in Bisbee, Arizona. Becoming a World Power. The Great War. American Mobilization. Over Here. Repression and Reaction. An Uneasy Peace.23. The Twenties, 1920-1929.American Communities: The Movie Audience and Hollywood: Mass Culture Creates a New National Community. Postwar Prosperity and Its Price. The New Mass Culture. The State, the Economy, and Business. Resistance to Modernity. Promises Postponed.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. FDR and The First New Deal. Left Turn and the Second New Deal. The New Deal and the West. Depression-Era Culture. The Limits of Reform.25. World War II, 1941-1945.American Communities: Los Alamos, New Mexico. The Coming of World War II. Arsenal of Democracy. The Home Front. Men and Women in Uniform. The World at War. The Last Stages of War.Community and Memory: Exhibiting the Enola Gay.26. The Cold War, 1945-1952.American Communities: University of Washington, Seattle: Students and Faculty Face the Cold War. Global Insecurities at War's End. The Policy of Containment. Cold War Liberalism. The Cold War at Home. Cold War Culture. End of the Democratic Era.27. America at Midcentury, 1952-1963.American Communities: Popular Music in Memphis. American Society at Midcentury. Youth Culture. Mass Culture and Its Discontents. The Cold War Continued. John F. Kennedy and the New Frontier.28. The Civil Rights Movement, 1945-1966.American Communities: The Montgomery Bus Boycott: An African American Community Challenges Segregation. Origins of the Movement. No Easy Road to Freedom, 1957-62. The Movement at High Tide, 1963-65. Forgotten Minorities, 1945-65.Community and Memory: Flying the "Stars and Bars."29. War at Home, War Abroad, 1965-1974.American Communities: Uptown. Chicago, Illinois. Vietnam: America's Longest War. A Generation in Conflict. Wars on Poverty. 1968. The Politics of Identity. The Nixon Presidency. Watergate.30. The Conservative Ascendancy, 1974-1987.American Communities: Grass Roots Conservatism in Orange County, California. The Overextended Society. Communities and Politics. The New Conservatism. Adjusting to a New World. Reagan Revolution. Best of Times, Worst of Times. Reagan's Foreign Policy.31. Toward a Transnational America, since 1988.American Communities: The World Trade Center, New York, as a Transnational Community. A New World Order. Changing American Communities. A New Age of Anxiety. The New Millennium.Community and Memory: The World Trade Center and Ways of Remembering.Appendix.Credits.Index.
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About Susan H. Armitage

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. Borwin 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), which won the Frederick Jackson Turner Award of the Organization of American Historians, Sugar Creek: Life on the Illinois Prairie (1986), Daniel Boone: The Life and Legend of an American Pioneer (1992), and (with Robert V. Hine) The American West: A New Interpretive History (2000). 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 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 has served as a historical consultant and a featured on-camera commentator for several documentary film projects, including two recent PBS series, New York: A Documentary Film and American Photography: A Century of Images. 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. She is the editor of Frontiers: A Journal of Women's Studies.
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