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Download e-book for iPad: American Civil War Recreated in Color Photographs by Glen Marston, David T. Schiller

By Glen Marston, David T. Schiller

ISBN-10: 1872004407

ISBN-13: 9781872004402

The yank Civil battle Recreated in color pictures

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In this second stage of the saga, Wilkes's popularity soared as he came to personify increasingly lofty principles. Indeed, the higher the principle, the broader the appeal to "the middling and inferior class of people," as he put it (Brewer 168). Calling for "law and liberty," a new slogan for the time, Wilkes turned himself from a partisan politician into the persecuted Everyman: the honest citizen standing up to the encroachments of arbitrary government. ''Law and liberty" did not supplant the famous "Forty Five" that was reinvigorated by Wilkes's imprisonment, causing William Franklin to complain to his father, "The nonsense about No.

Adams's skills had been honed on Massachusetts political controversies from the days of the Independent Advertiser (Boyer), when to expose a hand was to draw direct fire. Despite the invention of the grand events, the Boston Massacre and the Boston Tea Party, Adams was as skilled in the use of silence, subtlety, and innuendo, all of which would have particular relevance for the propagandistic message when it came to the issue of slavery. In his early days as a propagandist, Adams had followed the example of the British Craftsman as the model for his anti-excise tax campaign of the 1740s (Boyer), but it would be John Wilkes's North Briton's campaign in the 1760s Page xxiii that would teach him most about the use of what we might now call "hot buttons," bringing to the fore deeply buried fears that would have relevance for the Whig campaign as it touched upon the slave issue.

In 1728, Boston blacks, mulattos, and Indians were forbidden to carry canes or sticks lest they be used as weapons (Winsor 2:485). But legislation did not stop a Salem slave from attempting to burn his master's house in 1730 (AWM 8/27/30). In 1735 arson was put aside in favor of a more deadly method.

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American Civil War Recreated in Color Photographs by Glen Marston, David T. Schiller


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