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- Full title: Liberty, Equality, Power: A History of the American People, 7th Edition
- Edition: 7th
- Copyright year: 2020
- Publisher: Cengage Learning
- Author: John M. Murrin; Pekka Hämäläinen; Paul E. Johnson
- ISBN: 9780357391242, 9780357040409
- Format: PDF
Description of Liberty, Equality, Power: A History of the American People, 7th Edition:
LIBERTY, EQUALITY, POWER: A HISTORY OF THE AMERICAN PEOPLE, Enhanced 7th Edition, uses these three themes to show how the United States was transformed from hunter-gatherer and agricultural Native American societies into the most powerful industrial nation on Earth. Students gain an understanding of the impact of the notions of liberty and equality and recognize how dominant and subordinate groups affect and are affected by the ever-shifting balance of power. The authors weave primary source features and recent social and cultural scholarship–including material on movies and other forms of popular culture–into a political story that offers a complete understanding of American history. Available options: Enhanced 7th Edition (Chapters 1 – 32), ISBN: 9781337699747; Volume I: To 1877 (Chapters 1 – 17), ISBN: 9780357022313; Volume II: Since 1863 (Chapters 17 – 32), ISBN: 9780357022320.Important Notice: Media content referenced within the product description or the product text may not be available in the ebook version.
Table of Contents of Liberty, Equality, Power: A History of the American People, 7th Edition PDF ebook:
ContentsCHAPTER 01: WHEN OLD WORLDS COLLIDE: ENCOUNTERS IN THE ATLANTIC WORLD TO 16001-1 Peoples in Motion1-1a From Beringia to the Americas1-1b The Great Extinction and the Rise of AgricultureCHRONOLOGY1-2 The Emergence of Complex Societies in the Americas1-2a The Andes: Cycles of Complex Cultures1-2b Inca Civilization1-2c Mesoamerica: Cycles of -Complex Cultures1-2d The Aztecs and Tenochtitlán1-3 Agricultural Take-Off in North America1-3a Urban Cultures of the Southwest1-3b North American Mound Builders1-3c North America in 14911-3d The Norse Connection1-4 Europe and the World by the 15th Century1-4a China: The Rejection of -Overseas Expansion1-4b Christian Europe Challenges Islam1-4c The Legacy of the Crusades1-4d The Unlikely Pioneer: Portugal1-4e Africa, Colonies, and the Slave Trade1-4f Portugal’s Asian Empire1-4g Early Lessons1-5 Spain, Columbus, and the Americas1-5a Columbus1-5b Spain and the CaribbeanINTERPRETING THE VISUAL PAST How to Understand -Columbus’s Landing?1-6 Conquest and Catastrophe1-6a The Conquest of Mexico and Peru1-6b North American Conquistadores and Missionaries1-6c The Spanish Empire and -Demographic CatastropheWHAT THEY SAID Two Spanish Scholars Debate Indian Slavery1-6d Brazil1-7 Global Colossus, Global EconomyHISTORY THROUGH FILM Even the Rain (2010)1-8 Explanations: Patterns of Conquest, Submission, and ResistanceConclusionChapter ReviewCHAPTER 02: COLONIZATION IN NORTH AMERICA, 1600-16802-1 The Protestant -Reformation and the -Challenge to Spain2-2 New France and the -Iroquois League2-2a Early French Explorers2-2b Missions and FursCHRONOLOGYINTERPRETING THE VISUAL PAST FRENCH-HURON ALLIANCE TAKES SHAPE2-2c New France under Louis XIV2-3 New Netherland2-3a The East and West India Companies2-3b New Netherland as a Pluralistic SocietyHISTORY THROUGH FILM Black Robe (1991)2-3c English Encroachments2-4 English Colonization Begins2-4a The English Reformation2-4b From Plundering to Colonization2-4c The Swarming of the English2-5 The Chesapeake and West Indian Colonies2-5a The Jamestown Disaster2-5b Reorganization, Reform, and Crisis2-5c Tobacco, Servants, and Survival2-5d The Collapse of Tsenacommacah2-5e Maryland2-5f Chesapeake Family Life2-5g The West Indies and the -Transition to Slavery2-5h The Rise of Slavery in North America2-6 The New England Colonies2-6a The Pilgrims and Plymouth2-6b Massachusetts Bay2-6c Covenant TheologyWHAT THEY SAID English Colonists and Huron Indians Enter New Worlds2-6d Puritan Family Life2-6e Conversion, Dissent, and Expansion2-6f Puritan Indian Missions2-6g Congregations, Towns, and Colony Governments2-6h Infant Baptism and New Dissent2-7 From Civil War to the First Restoration Colonies2-7a Carolina, Harrington, and the Aristocratic Ideal2-7b New York: An Experiment in Absolutism2-8 Brotherly Love: The Quakers and America2-8a Quaker Beliefs2-8b Quaker Families2-8c West New Jersey2-8d PennsylvaniaConclusionChapter ReviewCHAPTER 3: EMPIRES, INDIANS, AND THE STRUGGLE FOR POWER IN NORTH AMERICA, 1670-17203-1 Indians, Settlers, Upheaval: The Cataclysmic 1670s and 1680sCHRONOLOGY3-1a The Pueblo RevoltWHAT THEY SAID Why Did the Pueblo Indians Revolt against the Spaniards in 1680?3-1b Metacom’s War3-1c Virginia’s Indian War3-1d Bacon’s Rebellion3-1e New France Besieged3-2 Converging Empires: Spain and France in North America3-2a Spanish New Mexico3-2b French and Indians on the Middle Ground3-2c French Canada in Transition3-2d French Illinois, French -Louisiana, and Spanish Texas3-3 The Rise of England’s Atlantic Empire3-3a The Foundations of Empire: Mercantilism and the Navigation Acts3-3b Crisis in England and the Expansion of Royal Authority3-3c The Dominion of New England3-3d The Glorious Revolution in -England and America3-3e The Salem Witch Trials3-3f The New Imperial OrderHISTORY THROUGH FILM Three Sovereigns for -Sarah (1986)3-4 An Empire of -Settlement: The Growth of British America3-4a The Atlantic Prism and the Spectrum of Settlement3-4b The Engine of British -Expansion: The Colonial Household3-4c The Voluntaristic Ethic, Public Life, and War3-4d Spanish and French Counterpoints3-4e Queen Anne’s War and the Yamasee War3-4f The Colonial Rim and the Indigenous InteriorINTERPRETING THE VISUAL PAST A Native American Representation of the Colonial SoutheastConclusionChapter ReviewCHAPTER 4: PROVINCIAL AMERICA AND THE STRUGGLE FOR A CONTINENT, 1720-17634-1 Expansion versus Anglicization4-1a Threats to Householder AutonomyCHRONOLOGY4-1b Anglicizing the Role of Women4-2 Expansion, Immigration, and Regional Differentiation4-2a Emergence of the Old South4-2b The Mid-Atlantic Colonies: The “Best Poor Man’s Country”4-2c The Backcountry4-2d New England: A Faltering -Economy and Paper Money4-3 Anglicizing Provincial America4-3a The World of Print4-3b The Enlightenment in America4-3c Women and the Consumer Revolution4-3d Georgia: The Failure of an Enlightenment UtopiaINTERPRETING THE VISUAL PAST A Display of Consumer Goods4-4 The Great Awakening4-4a Origins of the Revivals4-4b Whitefield Launches the -Transatlantic Revival4-4c Disruptions4-4d Long-Term Consequences of the Revivals4-4e New Colleges4-4f The Denominational RealignmentWHAT THEY SAID The Controversy over Religious -Revivals4-5 Political Culture in the Colonies4-5a The Rise of the Assembly and the Governor4-5b Court and Country Politics4-6 The Renewal of Imperial Conflict4-6a Challenges to French Power4-6b The Danger of Slave Revolts and War with Spain4-6c France versus Britain: King George’s War4-6d The Impending Storm4-7 The War for North America4-7a The Albany Congress and the Onset of War4-7b Britain’s Years of Defeat4-7c A World WarHISTORY THROUGH FILM The War That Made -America (2006)4-7d Imperial Tensions: From -Loudoun to Pitt4-7e The Years of British Victory4-7f The Peace of ParisConclusionChapter ReviewCHAPTER 5: REFORM, RESISTANCE, REVOLUTION, 1763-17765-1 Imperial Reform5-1a Impetus for Reform5-1b Indian Policy and Pontiac’s WarCHRONOLOGY5-1c The Sugar Act5-1d The Currency Act and the -Quartering Act5-1e The Stamp Act5-2 The Stamp Act Crisis5-2a Nullification5-2b Repeal5-3 The Townshend Crisis5-3a The Townshend Program5-3b Resistance: The Politics of EscalationINTERPRETING THE VISUAL PAST A British Cartoon of the Stamp Act Repeal5-3c The Wilkes Crisis5-3d The Boston MassacreHISTORY THROUGH FILM John Adams (2008)5-3e Partial Repeal5-3f Disaffection5-4 Internal Cleavages: The Contagion of Liberty5-4a Divided Loyalties5-4b Urban and Rural Discontent5-4c Slaves and Women5-5 The Last Imperial Crisis5-5a The Tea Crisis5-5b Britain’s Response: The -Coercive Acts5-5c The Radical Explosion5-5d The First Continental Congress5-5e Toward War5-6 The Improvised War5-6a The Second Continental Congress5-6b War and Legitimacy, 1775-17765-6c IndependenceWHAT THEY SAID Contrasting Views of American -IndependenceConclusionChapter ReviewCHAPTER 06: THE REVOLUTIONARY REPUBLIC, 1776-17896-1 Hearts and Minds: The Northern War, 1776-17776-1a The British OffensiveCHRONOLOGY6-1b The Trenton-Princeton Campaign6-2 The Campaigns of 1777 and Foreign Intervention6-2a The Loss of Philadelphia6-2b Saratoga6-2c French Intervention6-2d Spanish Expansion and InterventionHISTORY THROUGH FILM Hamilton’s America (2016)6-3 The Crisis of the -Revolution, 1778-17836-3a Loyalists, Black and White6-3b The Indian Struggle for Unity and Survival6-3c Violence and Attrition6-3d Mutiny and Reform6-4 The British Offensive in the South6-4a Britain’s Southern Strategy6-4b The Partisan War6-4c From the Ravaging of Virginia to Yorktown and PeaceINTERPRETING THE VISUAL PAST A French View of Yorktown6-5 A Revolutionary Society6-5a Religious Transformations6-5b The First Emancipation6-5c The Challenge to Patriarchy6-5d Western Expansion, Discontent, and Conflict with Indians6-5e The Northwest Ordinance6-6 American Constitutionalism6-6a John Adams and the -Separation of Powers6-6b Early State Constitutions6-6c Massachusetts Redefines Constitutionalism6-6d Articles of Confederation6-7 The Constitution: A More Perfect Union6-7a Commerce, Debt, and Shays’s Rebellion6-7b Cosmopolitans versus Localists6-7c The Philadelphia ConventionWHAT THEY SAID Virginians Debate the Constitution6-7d RatificationConclusionChapter ReviewCHAPTER 07: COMPLETING THE -REVOLUTION, 1789-18157-1 Establishing the National Government7-1a The “Republican Court”7-1b The First CongressCHRONOLOGY7-1c Hamiltonian Economics: The National Debt7-1d Hamiltonian Economics: The Bank and the Excise7-1e The Rise of Jeffersonian OppositionWHAT THEY SAID Washington, Jefferson, and the Image of the President7-2 The American Republic in a Changing World7-2a New Spain and the Bourbon Reforms7-2b Americans and the French Revolution7-2c Citizen Genêt7-2d Western Troubles7-2e The Collapse of the Miami Confederacy7-2f The Jay Treaty7-2g The Election of 17967-2h Troubles with France, 1796-18007-2i The Crisis at Home, 1798-18007-2j The Election of 18007-3 The Jeffersonians in Power7-3a The Republican Program7-3b The Jeffersonians and the Courts7-3c Justice Marshall’s Court7-3d Louisiana7-3e Lewis and Clark7-4 The Republic and the Napoleonic Wars, 1803-18157-4a The Dilemmas of Neutrality7-4b Trouble on the High Seas7-4c EmbargoINTERPRETING THE VISUAL PAST Capturing the World: The Illustrations of the Journals of Lewis and Cla7-4d The Road to War7-4e The War Hawk Congress, 1811-18127-4f American Strategy in 18127-4g The Rise of Tecumseh7-4h The War with Canada, 1812-18137-4i Tecumseh’s Last Stand7-4j The British Offensive, 18147-4k The Hartford Convention7-4?l The Treaty of GhentHISTORY THROUGH FILM Master and Commander: The Far Side of the World (2003)ConclusionCHAPTER REVIEWCHAPTER 8: NORTHERN -TRANSFORMATIONS, 1790-18508-1 Postcolonial Society, 1790-18158-1a FarmsCHRONOLOGY8-1b Neighbors8-1c Standards of Living8-1d Inheritance8-1e The Seaport CitiesHISTORY THROUGH FILM A Midwife’s Tale (1998)8-2 The Northwest: From Backcountry to Frontier8-2a The Backcountry, 1790-18158-2b Settlement8-3 Transportation -Revolution, 1815-18508-3a Transportation in 18158-3b Internal Improvements8-3c Time, Money, and New MarketsINTERPRETING THE VISUAL PAST Transportation before the Market Revolution8-4 Northeastern Farms, 1815-18508-4a The New England Livestock Economy8-4b New Farm Households8-4c The Landscape of Privacy8-5 The Northwest in Transition8-5a Southern Settlers8-5b Northern Farmers8-6 The Beginnings of the Industrial Revolution8-6a Factory Towns: The Rhode Island System8-6b Factory Towns: The Waltham-Lowell System8-6c Cities8-6d Metropolitan IndustrializationWHAT THEY SAID The Lowell Mill GirlsConclusionChapter ReviewCHAPTER 9: THE OLD SOUTH, 1790-18509-1 Old Farms: The Southeast9-1a The Chesapeake, 1790-1820CHRONOLOGY9-1b Flirting with Emancipation9-1c The Lowcountry, 1790-18209-2 New Farms: The Rise of the Deep South9-2a Slavery and Capitalism9-2b The Interstate Slave Trade9-2c Cotton and Slave Labor9-2d Mastery as a Way of Life9-3 The Southern YeomanryINTERPRETING THE VISUAL PAST A View of Slavery as Benevolent9-3a Yeomen and Planters9-3b Yeoman Neighborhoods9-4 Slave Culture9-4a Slave Families and the Slave Trade9-4b Slave TheologyWHAT THEY SAID The Treatment of Slave Families9-4c Religion and Revolt9-4d Gabriel’s Rebellion9-4e Denmark Vesey9-4f Nat Turner9-5 A Southern Market Revolution?HISTORY THROUGH FILMConclusionChapter ReviewCHAPTER 10: TOWARD AN AMERICAN CULTURE, 1815-185010-1 The Democratization of Culture10-1a A Revolution in PrintCHRONOLOGY10-2 The Northern Middle Class10-2a A New Middle Class10-2b The Evangelical Base10-2c Domesticity10-3 The Plain People of the North10-3a The Rise of Democratic Sects10-3b The Providential Worldview10-3c Family and Society10-3d The Emergence of Mormonism10-4 A New Popular Culture10-4a Blood SportsHISTORY THROUGH FILM Gangs of New York (2002)10-4b Boxing10-4c An American TheaterWHAT THEY SAID A Fatal Prizefight, 184210-4d Minstrelsy10-4e Novels and the Penny PressINTERPRETING THE VISUAL PAST The Actors’ War: Forrest and Macready10-5 Family, Church, and Neighborhood: The White South10-5a The Beginnings of the Bible Belt10-5b Slavery and Southern Evangelicals10-5c Gender, Power, and the Evangelicals10-5d Religious Conservatism10-5e Pro-Slavery Christianity10-5f The Mission to the Slaves10-6 Race10-6a Free Blacks10-6b The Beginnings of Modern Racism10-7 CitizenshipConclusionChapter ReviewCHAPTER 11: WHIGS AND DEMOCRATS, 1815-184011-1 The American System11-1a National RepublicansCHRONOLOGY11-1b Commerce and the Law11-2 181911-2a The Argument over Missouri11-2b The Missouri Compromise11-2c The Panic of 181911-3 Republican Revival11-3a Martin Van Buren Leads the Way11-3b The Election of 182411-3c “A Corrupt Bargain”11-3d Jacksonian Melodrama11-4 Adams versus Jackson11-4a Nationalism in an -International Arena11-4b Nationalism at Home11-4c The Birth of the Democratic Party11-4d The Election of 182811-4e A People’s Inauguration11-4f The Spoils System11-5 Jacksonian Democracy and the South11-5a Southerners and Indians11-5b Indian RemovalWHAT THEY SAID President Andrew Jackson and the Cherokee Nation Debate Indian Removal11-5c Southerners and the Tariff11-5d Nullification11-5e The “Petticoat Wars”11-5f The Fall of Calhoun11-5g Petitions, the Gag Rule, and the Southern Mails11-6 Jacksonian Democracy and the Market Revolution11-6a The Second Bank of the United StatesHISTORY THROUGH FILM Amistad (1997)11-6b The Bank War11-6c The Beginnings of the Whig PartyINTERPRETING THE VISUAL PAST King Andrew the First11-7 The Second American Party System11-7a “Martin Van Ruin”11-7b The Election of 1840ConclusionChapter ReviewCHAPTER 12: ANTEBELLUM REFORM, 1820-186012-1 The Politics of Progress12-1a Markets and GovernmentsCHRONOLOGY12-1b Banks, Roads, Canals12-2 The Politics of Social Reform: Schools and Asylums12-2a Public Schools12-2b Ethnicity, Religion, and the Schools12-2c Prisons12-2d Asylums12-3 The Politics of Alcohol12-3a The Alcoholic Republic12-3b Temperance Movement12-3c The Origins of Prohibition12-3d The Washingtonians12-3e Ethnicity and Alcohol12-3f The South and Social Reform12-4 The Politics of Slavery and Race12-4a Democratic Racism12-4b Antislavery before 183012-4c AbolitionistsINTERPRETING THE VISUAL PAST An Abolitionist View of -Southern Society12-4d Agitation12-5 The Politics of Gender and Sex12-5a Moral Reform12-5b Women’s RightsHISTORY THROUGH FILM Not for Ourselves Alone (1999)WHAT THEY SAID Making Fun of Women’s RightsConclusionChapter ReviewCHAPTER 13: MANIFEST -DESTINY: AN EMPIRE FOR -LIBERTYOR SLAVERY? 1845-1860CHRONOLOGY13-1 Growth as the American Way13-1a Manifest Destiny and Slavery13-1b The Expansionist Impulse13-1c New Mexico and CaliforniaINTERPRETING THE VISUAL PAST Manifest Destiny13-1d The Oregon and California Trails13-1e The Mormon Migration13-1f The Republic of Texas13-1g The Annexation Controversy13-1h Acquisition of Texas and OregonHISTORY THROUGH FILM The Alamo (1960)13-2 The Mexican War13-2a Military Campaigns of 184613-2b Military Campaigns of 184713-2c Antiwar Sentiment13-2d The Wilmot Proviso13-3 The Election of 184813-3a The Free Soil Party13-3b The Gold Rush and California Statehood13-4 The Compromise of 185013-4a The Senate Debates13-4b Passage of the Compromise13-4c The Fugitive Slave LawWHAT THEY SAID The Senate Debates the Compromise of 185013-4d The Slave-Catchers13-4e Uncle Tom’s Cabin13-5 Filibustering13-5a Cuba13-5b The Gray-Eyed Man of DestinyConclusionChapter ReviewCHAPTER 14: THE GATHERING TEMPEST, 1853-1860CHRONOLOGY14-1 Kansas and the Rise of the Republican Party14-1a The Kansas-Nebraska Act14-1b Death of the Whig Party14-2 Immigration and Nativism14-2a Immigrants in Politics14-2b The Rise of the Know-Nothings14-2c The Decline of Nativism14-3 Violent Conflict in the 1850s14-3a Bleeding Kansas14-3b The Caning of Sumner14-4 The Election of 1856INTERPRETING THE VISUAL PAST The Caning of Sumner14-4a The Dred Scott Case14-4b The Lecompton Constitution14-5 The Economy in the 1850s14-5a “The American System of Manufactures”14-5b The Southern Economy14-5c The Sovereignty of King Cotton14-5d Labor Conditions in the North14-5e The Panic of 185714-5f Sectionalism and the Panic14-5g Free-Labor Ideology14-5h The Impending Crisis14-5i Southern Nonslaveholders14-6 The Lincoln-Douglas Debates14-6a The Freeport DoctrineHISTORY THROUGH FILM Abe Lincoln in Illinois (1940)14-6b John Brown at Harpers FerryConclusionWHAT THEY SAID Reactions to John BrownChapter ReviewCHAPTER 15: SECESSION AND CIVIL WAR, 1860-1862CHRONOLOGY15-1 The Election of 186015-1a The Republicans Nominate Lincoln15-1b Southern Fears15-2 The Lower South Secedes15-2a Northerners Affirm the Union15-2b Compromise Proposals15-2c Establishment of the Confederacy15-3 The Fort Sumter IssueWHAT THEY SAID Cornerstone of the Confederacy15-4 Choosing Sides15-4a The Border States15-4b The Creation of West Virginia15-4c Indian Territory and the Southwest15-5 The Balance Sheet of WarHISTORY THROUGH FILM Glory (1989)15-5a Strategy and Morale15-5b Mobilizing for War15-5c Weapons and TacticsINTERPRETING THE VISUAL PAST The Soldier’s Dream of Home15-5d Logistics15-5e Financing the War15-6 Navies, the Blockade, and Foreign Relations15-6a King Cotton Diplomacy15-6b The Trent Affair15-6c The Confederate Navy15-6d The Monitor and the Virginia15-7 Campaigns and Battles, 1861-186215-7a The Battle of Bull Run15-7b Naval Operations15-7c Fort Henry and Fort Donelson15-7d The Battle of Shiloh15-7e The Virginia Theater15-7f The Seven Days’ Battles15-8 Confederate Counteroffensives15-8a The Second Battle of Bull RunConclusionChapter ReviewCHAPTER 16: A NEW BIRTH OF FREEDOM, 1862-186516-1 Slavery and the War16-1a The “Contrabands”16-1b The Border StatesCHRONOLOGY16-1c The Decision for Emancipation16-1d New Calls for Troops16-1e The Battle of AntietamINTERPRETING THE VISUAL PAST Photographs of the Dead at Antietam16-1f The Emancipation Proclamation16-2 A Winter of Discontent16-2a The Rise of the Copperheads16-2b Economic Problems in the South16-2c The Wartime Draft and Class Tensions16-2d A Poor Man’s Fight?16-3 Blueprint for Modern America16-3a Women and the War16-3b Women as Aid Workers and Nurses16-4 The Confederate Tide Crests and Recedes16-4a The Battle of Chancellorsville16-4b The Gettysburg Campaign16-4c The Vicksburg Campaign16-4d Chickamauga and Chattanooga16-5 Black Men in Blue16-5a Black Soldiers in Combat16-5b Emancipation Confirmed16-6 The Year of Decision16-6a Out of the WildernessHISTORY THROUGH FILM Lincoln (2012)16-6b Spotsylvania and Cold Harbor16-6c Stalemate in Virginia16-6d The Atlanta Campaign16-6e Peace Overtures16-6f The Prisoner-Exchange Controversy16-6g The Issue of Black Soldiers in the Confederate Army16-7 Lincoln’s Reelection and the End of the Confederacy16-7a The Capture of Atlanta16-7b The Shenandoah Valley16-7c From Atlanta to the SeaWHAT THEY SAID The Evacuation of Atlanta: -General Hood versus General Sherman on the Laws of War16-7d The Battles of Franklin and Nashville16-7e Fort Fisher and Sherman’s March through the Carolinas16-7f The Road to Appomattox16-7g The Assassination of LincolnConclusionChapter ReviewCHAPTER 17: RECONSTRUCTION, 1863-187717-1 Wartime Reconstruction17-1a Radical Republicans and Reconstruction17-2 Andrew Johnson and ReconstructionCHRONOLOGY17-2a Johnson’s Policy17-2b Southern Defiance17-2c The Black Codes17-2d Land and Labor in the Postwar South17-2e The Freedmen’s Bureau17-2f Land for the Landless17-2g Churches and Schools17-3 The Advent of -Congressional Reconstruction17-3a Schism between President and Congress17-3b The Fourteenth Amendment17-4c The 1866 Elections17-3d The Reconstruction Acts of 1867WHAT THEY SAID Black Codes versus Black Politics17-4 The Impeachment of Andrew Johnson17-4a The Completion of Formal ReconstructionINTERPRETING THE VISUAL PAST An Unholy Alliance: “This Is a White Man’s Government”17-4b The Fifteenth Amendment17-4c The Election of 186817-5 The Grant Administration17-5a Civil Service Reform17-5b Foreign Policy Issues17-5c Reconstruction in the South17-5d Blacks in Office17-5e “Carpetbaggers”17-5f “Scalawags”17-5g The Ku Klux Klan17-5h The Election of 187217-5i The Panic of 187317-6 The Retreat from Reconstruction17-6a The Mississippi Election of 1875HISTORY THROUGH FILM The Birth of a Nation (1915)17-6b The Supreme Court and Reconstruction17-6c The Election of 187617-6d Disputed Results17-6e The Compromise of 187717-6f The End of ReconstructionConclusionChapter ReviewCHAPTER 18: A TRANSFORMED NATION: THE WEST AND THE NEW SOUTH, 1865-190018-1 An Industrializing West18-1a The Homestead ActCHRONOLOGY18-1b Railroads18-1c Chinese Laborers and the Railroads18-1d The Golden Spike18-1e Railroads and Borderlands Communities18-1f Mining18-1g Cattle Drives and the Open Range18-1h The Industrialization of Ranching18-1i Industrial Cowboys18-1j Mexican Americans18-1k Itinerant Laborers18-1l Homesteading and Farming18-2 Conquest and -Resistance: American Indians in the Trans-Mississippi West18-2a Conflict with the Dakota Sioux18-2b Suppression of Central Plains Indians18-2c The “Peace Policy”18-2d The Dawes Severalty Act and Indian Boarding Schools18-2e The Ghost DanceINTERPRETING THE VISUAL PAST Indian Children at the Hampton Institute18-2f Sitting Bull and Buffalo Bill: Popular Myths of the West18-3 Industrialization and the New South18-3a Race and Industrialization18-3b Southern Agriculture18-3c Exodusters and Emigrationists18-3d Race Relations in the New South18-3e The Emergence of an African American Middle Class18-3f The Rise of Jim CrowWHAT THEY SAID Differing Visions of Black Progress: Booker T. Washington and W. E. B. Du Bois18-4 The Politics of Stalemate18-4a Knife-Edge Electoral Balance18-4b Civil Service Reform18-4c The Tariff IssueConclusionChapter ReviewCHAPTER 19: THE RISE OF CORPORATE AMERICA, 1865-1914CHRONOLOGY19-1 A Dynamic Corporate Economy19-1a Engines of Economic Growth19-1b Technological Innovation19-1c The Rise of Big Business19-1d Corporate Consolidation19-1e Mass Production and Distribution19-1f Revolution in Management19-2 Corporations and -American Culture19-2a Standardized Time19-2b A National Consumer Culture19-2c Ideas of Wealth and Society19-2d Sharpened Class DistinctionsINTERPRETING THE VISUAL PAST Women and Bicycles19-2e Obsession with Physical and Racial Fitness19-3 Workers’ Resistance to Corporations19-3a Industrial Conditions19-3b The Great Railroad Strike of 187719-3c The Knights of LaborHISTORY THROUGH FILM The Molly Maguires (1970)19-3d Haymarket19-3e The American Federation of Labor (AFL)19-3f The Homestead Strike19-3g The Depression of 1893-189719-3h The Pullman Strike19-4 Farmers’ Movements19-4a Resistance to Railroads19-4b The Greenback and Silver Movements19-4c Grangers and the Farmers’ Alliance19-5 The Rise and Fall of the People’s Party19-5a The Silver Issue19-5b The Election of 189619-6 “Robber Barons” No MoreConclusionChapter ReviewCHAPTER 20: CITIES, PEOPLES, CULTURES, 1890-192020-1 The Rise of the CityCHRONOLOGY20-2 Immigration20-2a European Immigration20-2b Chinese and Japanese Immigration20-2c Immigrant Labor20-2d Living Conditions20-3 Building Ethnic Communities20-3a A Network of Institutions20-3b The Emergence of an Ethnic Middle ClassINTERPRETING THE VISUAL PAST The Photography of Jacob Riis and Lewis Hine20-3c Political Machines and -Organized Crime20-4 African American Labor and Community20-5 Working-Class and Commercial Culture20-5a Popular Literature and the Movies20-6 The “New Woman” and the Rise of FeminismHISTORY THROUGH FILM Coney Island (1917)20-7 Reimagining American NationalityConclusionChapter ReviewCHAPTER 21: PROGRESSIVISM, 1900-191721-1 Where Reform Incubated21-1a Young Protestants21-1b MuckrakersCHRONOLOGY21-1c Settlement Houses and Clubwomen21-1d Socialists21-2 Reform of City Governments21-3 Reform in the States21-3a Overhauling Election Laws and the Electorate21-3b Woman SuffrageINTERPRETING THE VISUAL PAST Depicting the March of Women’s Suffrage21-3c Wisconsin and New York: State Laboratories of Reform21-4 Scientific Management and the Reform of Work21-5 A New Campaign for Racial EqualityHISTORY THROUGH FILM The Great White Hope (1970)21-6 The Roosevelt Presidency21-6a Regulating the Economy21-6b Conserving the Environment21-6c Progressivism: A Movement for the People?21-7 The Taft Presidency: -Progressive Disappointment and Resurgence21-7a Battling Progressives21-7b Roosevelt’s Return21-7c The Rise of Woodrow Wilson and the Election of 1912WHAT THEY SAID Regulate the Trusts or Break Them Up? Roosevelt and Wilson Square Off21-8 The Wilson Presidency21-8a The Rise and Fall of the New Freedom21-8b Progressivism for the PeopleConclusionChapter ReviewCHAPTER 22: BECOMING A WORLD POWER, 1898-191722-1 The United States Looks Abroad22-1a Protestant Missionaries22-1b BusinessmenCHRONOLOGY22-1c Imperialists22-2 The Spanish-American War22-2a “A Splendid Little War”INTERPRETING THE VISUAL PAST White and Black -Soldiers in Cuba, 189822-3 The United States Becomes a World Power22-3a The Debate over the Treaty of Paris22-3b The American-Filipino War22-3c Controlling Cuba and Puerto RicoWHAT THEY SAID Should America Become an -Imperial -Nation?22-3d China and the “Open Door”22-4 Theodore Roosevelt, Geopolitician22-4a The Roosevelt Corollary22-4b The Panama Canal22-4c Keeping the Peace in East AsiaHISTORY THROUGH FILM Tarzan, the Ape Man (1932)22-5 William Howard Taft, Dollar Diplomat22-6 Woodrow Wilson, Struggling IdealistConclusionChapter ReviewCHAPTER 23: WAR AND SOCIETY, 1914-1920CHRONOLOGY23-1 Europe’s Descent into War23-2 American Neutrality23-2a Submarine Warfare23-2b The Peace Movement23-2c German Escalation23-3 American Intervention23-4 Mobilizing for “Total” War23-4a Organizing Industry23-4b Securing Labor23-4c Raising an Army23-4d Paying the Bills23-4e Arousing Patriotic Ardor23-4f Wartime RepressionINTERPRETING THE VISUAL PAST Turning the German -Enemy into a Beast23-5 The Failure of the -International Peace23-5a The Paris Peace Conference and the Treaty of Versailles23-5b The League of Nations23-5c Wilson versus Lodge: The Fight over Ratification23-5d The Treaty’s Final Defeat23-6 Postwar: A Society in ConvulsionWHAT THEY SAID Should the United States Join the League of Nations?23-6a Labor-Capital Conflict23-6b Radicals and the Red Scare23-6c Racial Conflict and the Rise of Black NationalismHISTORY THROUGH FILM Reds (1981)ConclusionChapter ReviewCHAPTER 24: THE 1920S24-1 Prosperity24-1a A Consumer SocietyCHRONOLOGY24-1b Marriage, Sexuality, Celebrity24-1c Business Promises, Work Realities24-1d The Women’s Movement Adrift24-2 The Politics of Business24-2a Harding and the Politics of Personal Gain24-2b Coolidge and Laissez-Faire Politics24-2c Hoover and the Politics of Associationalism24-2d The Politics of Business Abroad24-3 Farmers, Small-Town Protestants, and Moral Traditionalists24-3a Agricultural Depression24-3b Cultural Dislocation24-3c ProhibitionINTERPRETING THE VISUAL PAST Women and Country -Music24-3d The Ku Klux Klan24-3e Immigration Restriction24-3f Fundamentalism versus -Liberal Protestantism24-3g The Scopes Trial24-4 Ethnic and Racial Communities24-4a European American EthnicsWHAT THEY SAID The Debate over Immigration24-4b African AmericansHISTORY THROUGH FILM The Immigrant (2013)24-4c The Harlem Renaissance24-4d Mexican Americans24-5 The “Lost -Generation” and Disillusioned Intellectuals24-5a Democracy on the DefensiveConclusionChapter ReviewCHAPTER 25: THE GREAT DEPRESSION AND THE NEW DEAL, 1929-193925-1 Causes of the Great Depression25-1a Stock Market Speculation25-1b Mistakes by the Federal Reserve BoardCHRONOLOGY25-1c An Ill-Advised Tariff25-1d A Maldistribution of Wealth25-2 Crisis and Hope, 1929-193325-2a The Fall of a Self-Made Man25-2b Cultural Distress25-2c A Democratic Roosevelt25-3 The First New Deal, 1933-193525-3a Saving the Banks25-3b Economic Relief25-3c Agricultural Reform25-3d Industrial Reform25-3e Rebuilding the Nation’s Infrastructure25-3f The TVA Alternative25-3g The New Deal and Western Development25-4 Political Mobilization, Political Unrest, 1934-193525-4a Populist Critics of the New Deal25-4b Labor Protests25-4c Anger at the Polls25-4d Radical Third Parties25-5 The Second New Deal, 1935-193725-5a Philosophical Underpinnings25-5b LegislationINTERPRETING THE VISUAL PAST Monopoly25-5c Victory in 1936: The New Democratic Coalition25-5d Rhetoric versus Reality25-5e Men, Women, and ReformHISTORY THROUGH FILM Mr. Deeds Goes to Town (1936)25-6 America’s Minorities and the New Deal25-6a Eastern and Southern -European Ethnics25-6b African Americans25-6c Mexican Americans25-6d American Indians25-7 The New Deal Abroad25-8 Stalemate, 1937-194025-8a The Court-Packing Fiasco25-8b The Recession of 1937-1938ConclusionChapter ReviewCHAPTER 26: AMERICA DURING THE SECOND WORLD WAR, 1939-194526-1 The Road to War: Aggression and Response26-1a The Rise of Aggressor States26-1b U.S. NeutralityCHRONOLOGY26-1c The Mounting Crisis26-1d The Outbreak of War in Europe26-1e The U.S. Response to War in Europe26-1f An “Arsenal of Democracy”26-1g Pearl Harbor26-2 Fighting the War in Europe and the Pacific26-2a Campaigns in North Africa and Italy26-2b Operation OVERLORD26-2c Seizing the Offensive in the PacificHISTORY THROUGH FILM Saving Private Ryan (1998)26-2d China Policy26-2e U.S. Strategy in the Pacific26-2f A New President, the Atomic Bomb, and Japan’s Surrender26-3 The War at Home: The Economy26-3a Economic Mobilization26-3b Business and Finance26-3c The Workforce26-3d The Labor Front26-3e Enlarging the Role of Government26-4 The War at Home: Social Issues26-4a Selling the War26-4b Gender Issues26-4c Racial Issues26-4d Internment of Japanese AmericansINTERPRETING THE VISUAL PAST Government Mobilization of the Home Front26-4e Challenging Racial Inequality26-5 Shaping the Peace26-5a International Organizations26-5b Spheres of Interest and -Postwar SettlementsConclusionChapter ReviewCHAPTER 27: THE AGE OF CONTAINMENT, 1946-1953CHRONOLOGY27-1 Creating a National Security State, 1945-194927-1a Onset of the Cold War27-1b The Truman Doctrine and Containment Abroad27-1c Truman’s Loyalty Program and Containment at Home27-1d The National Security Act, the Marshall Plan, and the Berlin Crisis27-1e The Election of 194827-2 The Era of the Korean War, 1949-195227-2a NATO, China, and Nuclear Weaponry27-2b NSC-68 and the Korean War27-3 Pursuing National -Security at Home27-3a Anticommunism and the U.S. Labor Movement27-3b Containing Communism at Home27-3c Targeting Sexual Difference27-3d The “Great Fear”27-3e Joseph McCarthyINTERPRETING THE VISUAL PAST “It’s OkayWe’re Hunting Communists”27-3f A National Security -Constitution and the Structure of Governance27-4 Postwar Social and -Economic Policy-Making27-4a The Employment Act of 1946 and Economic Growth27-4b Truman’s Fair Deal27-4c Civil Rights27-5 Signs of a Changing Culture27-5a The “Color Line” and the National Pastime27-5b The New Suburbia27-5c Postwar Hollywood27-6 The Election of 1952HISTORY THROUGH FILM High Noon (1952)27-6a Continuing Containment27-6b A Soldier-PoliticianConclusionChapter ReviewCHAPTER 28: AMERICA AT MIDCENTURY, 1953-196328-1 Reorienting Containment, 1953-196028-1a Eisenhower Takes CommandCHRONOLOGY28-1b The New Look, Global Alliances, and Summitry28-1c Policies toward the Third World28-2 AffluenceA “People of Plenty”28-2a Economic Growth28-2b Highways and Waterways28-2c Labor-Management AccordINTERPRETING THE VISUAL PAST A Car for Suburbia28-2d Political Pluralism28-2e A Religious People28-3 Discontents of Affluence28-3a Conformity in an Affluent Society28-3b Restive Youth28-3c The Critique of Mass Culture28-4 Debating the Role of Government28-4a The New Conservative Critique28-4b The Case for a More Active Government28-5 New Frontiers, 1960-196328-5a