Race and manifest destiny: the origins of American racial anglo-saxonism
'It is undoubtedly the most comprehensive account to date of antebellum racial though in all of its main aspects. No other work so successfully integrates the recorded ideas and attitudes concerning blacks, Indians, Mexican, and (to a lesser extent) non-English immigrants....'
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Liberty and the AngloSaxons
Aryans Follow the Sun
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1st sess accept Adams American Anglo-Saxon American Indians Anglo Anglo-Norman Anglo-Saxon race annexation appendix areas argued arguments Aryan Asia attacked believed blacks blood Carlyle Caucasian race Celts civilization colonial Cong Congressional Globe Conquest defended Democratic Review dian early Edinburgh Review eighteenth century emphasized empire England English Europe European expansion George George Combe George Perkins Marsh German Germanic tribes human race human species Ibid idea inferior races innate institutions intellectual Jefferson John land language liberty Manifest Destiny mankind ment Mexican Mexico mission moral Morton myth nations Negro nineteenth century Norman Norman Yoke North northern Nott numbers Oregon original phrenology political polygenesis popular population praised racial differences republican Romantic Romanticism savage Saxon scientific Simms slave slavery South Southern Quarterly Review superior race Tacitus Teutonic Texas theories Thomas thought tion tribes United University Press variety westward Whig white race whole William writings wrote York