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Give Me Liberty! An American History (Seagull Fifth Edition) Vol. 1 by Eric Foner

Download Give Me Liberty! An American History (Seagull Fifth Edition) Vol. 1 by Eric Foner written by Eric Foner in PDF format. This book is under the category History and bearing the isbn/isbn13 number 393603423/978-0393603422. You may reffer the table below for additional details of the book.

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Specifications

book-author

Eric Foner

publisher

W. W. Norton – Company; 5th edition

file-type

PDF

pages

768 pages

language

English

asin

B01N9JP2X8

isbn10

393603423

isbn13

978-0393603422


Book Description

Give Me Liberty! An American History (Seagull Fifth Edition) by Dr. Eric Foner is the #1 book in the American history survey course because it works in the classroom. A single-author text by a leader in the field; Give Me Liberty! delivers an authoritative; concise; accessible; and integrated American history. Updated with powerful new scholarship on borderlands and the West; the Seagull Fifth edition brings new interactive History Skills Tutorials and Norton InQuizitive for History; the award-winning adaptive quizzing tool. The best-selling Seagull Edition is also available in full colour for the first time.

This (PDF) Book Is Volume 1 – The next volume (Volume 2) is also available on our site for a discounted price.

book-author

Eric Foner

publisher

W. W. Norton – Company; 5th edition

file-type

PDF

pages

768 pages

language

English

asin

B01N9JP2X8

isbn10

393603423

isbn13

978-0393603422

Table of contents


Table of contents :
GIVE ME LIBERTY! (BRIEF), 5E, VOL 2
FRONTISPIECE
TITLE PAGE
COPYRIGHT
ABOUT THE AUTHOR
CONTENTS
LIST OF MAPS, TABLES, AND FIGURES
PREFACE
ACKNOWLEDGMENTS
15. “WHAT IS FREEDOM?”: RECONSTRUCTION, 1865–1877
THE MEANING OF FREEDOM
Families in Freedom
Church and School
Political Freedom
Land, Labor, and Freedom
Masters without Slaves
The Free Labor Vision
The Freedmen’s Bureau
The Failure of Land Reform
The White Farmer
Voices of Freedom: From Petition of Committee in Behalf of the Freedmen to Andrew Johnson (1865), and From A Sharecropping Contract (1866)
The Aftermath of Slavery
THE MAKING OF RADICAL RECONSTRUCTION
Andrew Johnson
The Failure of Presidential Reconstruction
The Black Codes
The Radical Republicans
The Origins of Civil Rights
The Fourteenth Amendment
The Reconstruction Act
Impeachment and the Election of Grant
The Fifteenth Amendment
The “Great Constitutional Revolution”
The Rights of Women
RADICAL RECONSTRUCTION IN THE SOUTH
“The Tocsin of Freedom”
The Black Officeholder
Carpetbaggers and Scalawags
Southern Republicans in Power
The Quest for Prosperity
THE OVERTHROW OF RECONSTRUCTION
Reconstruction’s Opponents
“A Reign of Terror”
The Liberal Republicans
The North’s Retreat
The Triumph of the Redeemers
The Disputed Election and Bargain of 1877
The End of Reconstruction
REVIEW
16. AMERICA’S GILDED AGE, 1870–1890
THE SECOND INDUSTRIAL REVOLUTION
The Industrial Economy
Railroads and the National Market
The Spirit of Innovation
Competition and Consolidation
The Rise of Andrew Carnegie
The Triumph of John D. Rockefeller
Workers’ Freedom in an Industrial Age
THE TRANSFORMATION OF THE WEST
A Diverse Region
Farming in the Trans-Mississippi West
The Cowboy and the Corporate West
The Chinese Presence
Conflict on the Mormon Frontier
The Subjugation of the Plains Indians
“Let Me Be a Free Man”
Remaking Indian Life
The Dawes Act and Wounded Knee
Settler Societies and Global Wests
Voices of Freedom: From Speech of Chief Joseph of the Nez Percé Indians, in Washington, D.C. (1879), and From Letter by Saum Song Bo, American Missionary (October 1885)
Myth, Reality, and the Wild West
POLITICS IN A GILDED AGE
The Corruption of Politics
The Politics of Dead Center
Government and the Economy
Reform Legislation
Political Conflict in the States
FREEDOM IN THE GILDED AGE
The Social Problem
Social Darwinism in America
Liberty of Contract and the Courts
LABOR AND THE REPUBLIC
“The Overwhelming Labor Question”
The Knights of Labor and the “Conditions Essential to Liberty”
Middle-Class Reformers
Protestants and Moral Reform
A Social Gospel
The Haymarket Affair
Labor and Politics
REVIEW
17. FREEDOM’S BOUNDARIES, AT HOME AND ABROAD, 1890–1900
THE POPULIST CHALLENGE
The Farmers’ Revolt
The People’s Party
The Populist Platform
The Populist Coalition
The Government and Labor
Populism and Labor
Bryan and Free Silver
The Campaign of 1896
THE SEGREGATED SOUTH
The Redeemers in Power
The Failure of the New South Dream
Black Life in the South
The Kansas Exodus
The Decline of Black Politics
The Elimination of Black Voting
The Law of Segregation
The Rise of Lynching
Politics, Religion, and Memory
REDRAWING THE BOUNDARIES
The New Immigration and the New Nativism
Chinese Exclusion and Chinese Rights
The Emergence of Booker T. Washington
The Rise of the AFL
The Women’s Era
BECOMING A WORLD POWER
The New Imperialism
American Expansionism
The Lure of Empire
The “Splendid Little War”
Roosevelt at San Juan Hill
An American Empire
The Philippine War
Citizens or Subjects?
Voices of Freedom: From Booker T. Washington, Address at the Atlanta Cotton Exposition (1895), and From W. E. B. Du Bois, “Of Mr. Booker T. Washington and Others” (1903)
Drawing the Global Color Line
“Republic or Empire”
REVIEW
18. THE PROGRESSIVE ERA, 1900–1916
AN URBAN AGE AND A CONSUMER SOCIETY
Farms and Cities
The Muckrakers
Immigration as a Global Process
The Immigrant Quest for Freedom
Consumer Freedom
The Working Woman
The Rise of Fordism
The Promise of Abundance
VARIETIES OF PROGRESSIVISM
Industrial Freedom
The Socialist Presence and Eugene Debs
AFL and IWW
The New Immigrants on Strike
Voices of Freedom: From Charlotte Perkins Gilman, Women and Economics (1898), and From John Mitchell, “The Workingman’s Conception of Industrial Liberty” (1910)
Labor and Civil Liberties
The New Feminism
The Birth-Control Movement
Native American Progressivism
THE POLITICS OF PROGRESSIVISM
Effective Freedom
State and Local Reforms
Progressivism in the West
Progressive Democracy
Jane Addams and Hull House
The Campaign for Woman Suffrage
Maternalist Reform
THE PROGRESSIVE PRESIDENTS
Theodore Roosevelt
John Muir and the Spirituality of Nature
The Conservation Movement
Taft in Office
The Election of 1912
New Freedom and New Nationalism
Wilson’s First Term
The Expanding Role of Government
REVIEW
19. SAFE FOR DEMOCRACY: THE UNITED STATES AND WORLD WAR I, 1916–1920
AN ERA OF INTERVENTION
“I Took the Canal Zone”
The Roosevelt Corollary
Moral Imperialism
Wilson and Mexico
AMERICA AND THE GREAT WAR
Neutrality and Preparedness
The Road to War
The Fourteen Points
THE WAR AT HOME
The Progressives’ War
The Wartime State
The Propaganda War
The Coming of Woman Suffrage
Prohibition
Voices of Freedom: From Woodrow Wilson, War Message to Congress (1917), and From Eugene V. Debs, Speech to the Jury before Sentencing under the Espionage Act (1918)
Liberty in Wartime
The Espionage and Sedition Acts
Coercive Patriotism
WHO IS AN AMERICAN
The “Race Problem”
The Anti-German Crusade
Toward Immigration Restriction
Groups Apart: Mexicans and Asian-Americans
The Color Line
Roosevelt, Wilson, and Race
W. E. B. Du Bois and the Revival of Black Protest
Closing Ranks
The Great Migration
Racial Violence, North and South
The Rise of Garveyism
1919
A Worldwide Upsurge
Upheaval in America
The Red Scare
Wilson at Versailles
The Wilsonian Moment
The Seeds of Wars to Come
The Treaty Debate
REVIEW
20. FROM BUSINESS CULTURE TO GREAT DEPRESSION: THE TWENTIES, 1920–1932
THE BUSINESS OF AMERICA
A Decade of Prosperity
A New Society
The Limits of Prosperity
The Farmers’ Plight
The Image of Business
The Decline of Labor
The Equal Rights Amendment
Women’s Freedom
BUSINESS AND GOVERNMENT
The Republican Era
Corruption in Government
The Election of 1924
Economic Diplomacy
THE BIRTH OF CIVIL LIBERTIES
A “Clear and Present Danger”
The Court and Civil Liberties
THE CULTURE WARS
The Fundamentalist Revolt
The Scopes Trial
The Second Klan
Closing the Golden Door
Race and the Law
Promoting Tolerance
The Emergence of Harlem
Voices of Freedom: From Lucian W. Parrish, Speech in Congress on Immigration (1921), and From Majority Opinion, Justice James C. McReynolds, in Meyer v. Nebraska (1923)
The Harlem Renaissance
THE GREAT DEPRESSION
The Election of 1928
The Coming of the Depression
Americans and the Depression
Resignation and Protest
Hoover’s Response
The Worsening Economic Outlook
Freedom in the Modern World
REVIEW
21. THE NEW DEAL, 1932–1940
THE FIRST NEW DEAL
FDR and the Election of 1932
The Coming of the New Deal
The Banking Crisis
The NRA
Government Jobs
Public-Works Projects
The New Deal and Agriculture
The New Deal and Housing
The Court and the New Deal
THE GRASSROOTS REVOLT
Labor’s Great Upheaval
The Rise of the CIO
Labor and Politics
Voices of Protest
Religion on the Radio
THE SECOND NEW DEAL
The WPA and the Wagner Act
The American Welfare State: Social Security
A RECKONING WITH LIBERTY
Voices of Freedom: From Franklin D. Roosevelt, “Fireside Chat” (1934), and From John Steinbeck, The Harvest Gypsies: On the Road to the Grapes of Wrath (1938)
The Election of 1936
The Court Fight
The End of the Second New Deal
THE LIMITS OF CHANGE
The New Deal and American Women
The Southern Veto
The Stigma of Welfare
The Indian New Deal
The New Deal and Mexican-Americans
Last Hired, First Fired
Federal Discrimination
A NEW CONCEPTION OF AMERICA
The Heyday of American Communism
Redefining the People
Challenging the Color Line
Labor and Civil Liberties
The End of the New Deal
The New Deal in American History
REVIEW
22. FIGHTING FOR THE FOUR FREEDOMS: WORLD WAR II, 1941–1945
FIGHTING WORLD WAR II
Good Neighbors
The Road to War
Isolationism
War in Europe
Toward Intervention
Pearl Harbor
The War in the Pacific
The War in Europe
THE HOME FRONT
Mobilizing for War
Business and the War
Labor in Wartime
Fighting for the Four Freedoms
The Fifth Freedom
Women at Work
VISIONS OF POSTWAR FREEDOM
Toward an American Century
“The Way of Life of Free Men”
The Road to Serfdom
THE AMERICAN DILEMMA
Patriotic Assimilation
The Bracero Program
Indians during the War
Voices of Freedom: From League of United Latin American Citizens, “World War II and Mexican Americans” (1945), and From Charles H. Wesley, “The Negro Has Always Wanted the Four Freedoms,” in What the Negro Wants (1944)
Asian-Americans in Wartime
Japanese-American Internment
Blacks and the War
Blacks and Military Service
Birth of the Civil Rights Movement
The Double-V
The War and Race
An American Dilemma
Black Internationalism
THE END OF THE WAR
“The Most Terrible Weapon”
The Dawn of the Atomic Age
The Nature of the War
Planning the Postwar World
Yalta and Bretton Woods
The United Nations
Peace, but Not Harmony
REVIEW
23. THE UNITED STATES AND THE COLD WAR, 1945–1953
ORIGINS OF THE COLD WAR
The Two Powers
The Roots of Containment
The Truman Doctrine
The Marshall Plan
The Reconstruction of Japan
The Berlin Blockade and NATO
The Growing Communist Challenge
The Korean War
Cold War Critics
Imperialism and Decolonization
THE COLD WAR AND THE IDEA OF FREEDOM
Freedom and Totalitarianism
The Rise of Human Rights
Ambiguities of Human Rights
THE TRUMAN PRESIDENCY
The Fair Deal
The Postwar Strike Wave
The Republican Resurgence
Postwar Civil Rights
To Secure These Rights
The Dixiecrat and Wallace Revolts
THE ANTICOMMUNIST CRUSADE
Loyalty and Disloyalty
The Spy Trials
McCarthy and McCarthyism
The Atmosphere of Fear
The Uses of Anticommunism
Voices of Freedom: From Joseph R. McCarthy, Speech at Wheeling (1950), and From Margaret Chase Smith, Speech in the Senate (1950)
Anticommunist Politics
Cold War Civil Rights
REVIEW
24. AN AFFLUENT SOCIETY, 1953–1960
THE GOLDEN AGE
A Changing Economy
A Suburban Nation
The Growth of the West
The TV World
Women at Work and at Home
A Segregated Landscape
The Divided Society
Religion and Anticommunism
Selling Free Enterprise
The Libertarian Conservatives and the New Conservatives
THE EISENHOWER ERA
Ike and Nixon
The 1952 Campaign
Modern Republicanism
The Social Contract
Massive Retaliation
Ike and the Russians
The Emergence of the Third World
Origins of the Vietnam War
Mass Society and Its Critics
Rebels without a Cause
THE FREEDOM MOVEMENT
Origins of the Movement
The Legal Assault on Segregation
The Brown Case
The Montgomery Bus Boycott
The Daybreak of Freedom
The Leadership of King
Massive Resistance
Eisenhower and Civil Rights
Voices of Freedom: From Martin Luther King Jr., Speech at Montgomery, Alabama (December 5, 1955), and From The Southern Manifesto (1956)
THE ELECTION OF 1960
Kennedy and Nixon
The End of the 1950s
REVIEW
25. THE SIXTIES, 1960–1968
THE CIVIL RIGHTS REVOLUTION
The Rising Tide of Protest
Birmingham
The March on Washington
THE KENNEDY YEARS
Kennedy and the World
The Missile Crisis
Kennedy and Civil Rights
LYNDON JOHNSON’S PRESIDENCY
The Civil Rights Act of 1964
Freedom Summer
The 1964 Election
The Conservative Sixties
The Voting Rights Act
Immigration Reform
The Great Society
The War on Poverty
Freedom and Equality
THE CHANGING BLACK MOVEMENT
The Ghetto Uprisings
Malcolm X
The Rise of Black Power
VIETNAM AND THE NEW LEFT
Old and New Lefts
The Fading Consensus
America and Vietnam
Voices of Freedom: From Barry Goldwater, Speech at Republican National Convention (1964), and From Statement of Purpose, National Organization for Women (1966)
Lyndon Johnson’s War
The Antiwar Movement
The Counterculture
Personal Liberation and the Free Individual
Faith and the Counterculture
THE NEW MOVEMENTS AND THE RIGHTS REVOLUTION
The Feminine Mystique
Women’s Liberation
Personal Freedom
Gay Liberation
Latino Activism
Red Power
Environmentalism and the Consumer Movement
The Rights Revolution
The Right to Privacy
1968
A Year of Turmoil
The Global 1968
Nixon’s Comeback
The Legacy of the Sixties
REVIEW
26. THE TRIUMPH OF CONSERVATISM, 1969–1988
PRESIDENT NIXON
Nixon’s Domestic Policies
Nixon and Welfare
Nixon and Race
The Burger Court
The Continuing Sexual Revolution
Nixon and Détente
VIETNAM AND WATERGATE
Nixon and Vietnam
The End of the Vietnam War
Watergate
Nixon’s Fall
THE END OF THE GOLDEN AGE
The Decline of Manufacturing
Stagflation
The Beleaguered Social Compact
Ford as President
The Carter Administration
Carter and the Economic Crisis
The Emergence of Human Rights Politics
The Iran Crisis and Afghanistan
THE RISING TIDE OF CONSERVATISM
The Religious Right
Voices of Freedom: From Barry Commoner, The Closing Circle (1971), and From Richard E. Blakemore, Report on the Sagebrush Rebellion (1979)
The Battle over the Equal Rights Amendment
The Abortion Controversy
The Tax Revolt
Conservatism in the West
The Election of 1980
THE REAGAN REVOLUTION
Reagan and American Freedom
Reagan’s Economic Policies
Reagan and Labor
The Problem of Inequality
The Second Gilded Age
Conservatives and Reagan
Reagan and the Cold War
The Iran-Contra Affair
Reagan and Gorbachev
Reagan’s Legacy
The Election of 1988
REVIEW
27. FROM TRIUMPH TO TRAGEDY, 1989–2001
THE POST–COLD WAR WORLD
A New World Order?
The Gulf War
Visions of America’s Role
The Election of Clinton
Clinton in Office
The “Freedom Revolution”
Clinton’s Political Strategy
Voices of Freedom: From Bill Clinton, Speech on Signing of NAFTA (1993), and From Global Exchange, Seattle, Declaration for Global Democracy (December 1999)
Clinton and World Affairs
Human Rights
GLOBALIZATION AND ITS DISCONTENTS
The Computer Revolution
The Stock Market Boom and Bust
The Enron Syndrome
Fruits of Deregulation
Rising Inequality
CULTURE WARS
The Newest Immigrants
The New Diversity
The Changing Face of Black America
The Spread of Imprisonment
The Continuing Rights Revolution
Native Americans in the New Century
Multiculturalism
Family Values in Retreat
The Antigovernment Extreme
IMPEACHMENT AND THE ELECTION OF 2000
The Impeachment of Clinton
The Disputed Election
A
Challenged Democracy
THE ATTACKS OF SEPTEMBER 11
REVIEW
28. A NEW CENTURY AND NEW CRISES
THE WAR ON TERROR
Bush before September 11
“They Hate Freedom”
The Bush Doctrine
The “Axis of Evil”
AN AMERICAN EMPIRE?
Confronting Iraq
The Iraq War
The World and the War
THE AFTERMATH OF SEPTEMBER 11 AT HOME
Security and Liberty
The Power of the President
The Torture Controversy
The Economy under Bush
THE WINDS OF CHANGE
The 2004 Election
Bush’s Second Term
Hurricane Katrina
Battle over the Border
Islam, America, and the “Clash of Civilizations”
The Constitution and Liberty
The Court and the President
The Midterm Elections of 2006
The Housing Bubble
The Great Recession
“A Conspiracy against the Public”
Bush and the Crisis
The 2008 Campaign
The Age of Obama?
Obama’s First Inauguration
OBAMA IN OFFICE
The Health-Care Debate
Financial Reform
The Problem of Inequality
Voices of Freedom: From Opinion of the Court in Obergefell v. Hodges (2015), and From Barack Obama, Eulogy at Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church (2015)
The Occupy Movement
THE OBAMA PRESIDENCY
Postracial America?
Obama and the World
The Republican Resurgence
The 2012 Campaign
FREEDOM IN THE TWENTY-FIRST CENTURY
Exceptional America
Learning from History
REVIEW
APPENDIX
DOCUMENTS
The Declaration of Independence (1776)
The Constitution of
the United States (1787)
From George Washington’s Farewell
Address (1796)
The Seneca Falls Declaration of Sentiments and
Resolutions (1848)
From Frederick Douglass’s “What, to the
Slave, Is the Fourth of July?” Speech (1852)
The Gettysburg
Address (1863)
Abraham Lincoln’s Second Inaugural Address
(1865)
The Populist Platform of 1892
Franklin D.
Roosevelt’s First Inaugural Address (1933)
From The Program
for the March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom (1963)
Ronald Reagan’s First Inaugural Address (1981)
Barack
Obama’s First Inaugural Address (2009)
TABLES AND FIGURES
Presidential Elections
Admission of States
Population of the United States
Historical Statistics of the United States
Labor Force—Selected Characteristics Expressed as a Percentage
of the Labor Force, 1800–2010
Immigration, by
Origin
Unemployment Rate, 1890–2015
Union Membership as a Percentage of Nonagricultural Employment,
1880–2015
Voter Participation in Presidential Elections,1824–2016
Birthrate, 1820–2015
SUGGESTED READING
GLOSSARY
CREDITS
INDEX

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