McKinley, Bryan, and the People, Issue 2
In 1896 William Jennings Bryan represented free-silver and the farm tradition of the Jeffersonian Democrats; McKinley represented, as a Republican, big business and industry. Professor Glad analyzes the campaign and the implications of McKinley's triumph.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Of Myths and Men
Myths and Realities
8 other sections not shown
Other editions - View all
action agriculture Alliancemen American Bimetallic became began bimetallism Bland-Allison Act campaign candidate Canton cent chairman Chicago Cleveland Congress Dawes delegates Demo Democracy Democratic party depression developed dollar economic election farm farmers favored Foraker free coinage free silver fusion gold standard gold-bug Governor Grover Cleveland hope House Ignatius Donnelly Illinois important increased industrial interests issue Jones Kansas Kinley labor leaders Lincoln Lloyd Louis major manufacturing Mark Hanna McKinley's ment middle-roaders million money question National Committee Nebraska never nomination Ohio Omaha Omaha platform organization paign People's party plank platform political Populists President radical railroads reform repeal Republican rural seemed Senator Sewall Sherman silver Democrats silver movement Silver party silverites Socialist sound money South Southern Alliance speech tariff Taubeneck thought ticket tion Union urban vote victory voters Watson Weaver West William Jennings Bryan William McKinley workers wrote York