The Union, the Confederacy, and the Atlantic Rim
These four essays by Howard Jones, R. J. M. Blackett, Thomas Schoonover, and James M. McPherson reconsider why the Confederacy never received the foreign aid that it counted on, and trace the war's impact upon European and Latin nations and dependencies. The book provides fresh perspectives regarding Britain’s refusal to recognize the Confederacy, the role abroad of pro-Union African-American lecturers, French emperor Napoleon III's intervention in Mexico, and the Civil War's meaning to peoples all over the world.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
History and Mythology
Pressure from Without
Napoleon Is Coming Maximilian Is Coming?
Thf Whoi f Famny of Man
abolitionists African Americans Ameri American Civil American Civil War ANSWER Antietam army Ashton and Stalybridge Battle Battle of Antietam Benjamin Britain British intervention Bull Run C. F. Adams Caribbean Central America Charles Francis Adams Civil War diplomacy colonies Confed Confederacy Confederate agents democracy Dollars over Dominion economic Emancipation Proclamation Empire England Europe European powers forces France French George Cornewall Lewis German Gladstone Gulf-Caribbean historians Hotze ibid independence insisted John King Cotton labor Lancashire Latin America leaders lectures Lewis liberal Lincoln administration London Mason Maximilian McPherson mediation meeting metropole Mexican Mexico military minister Napoleon Napoleon III nations neutrality North northern Palmerston political pro-Union public opinion QUESTION recognition republic republican Russell Papers Russia secretary Sept Seward slavery slaves Slidell social imperialism Society South southern Spain Spanish Stalybridge Stuart textile Thomas Schoonover tion troops Union blockade Union victory United vols war's William wrote York