The Confederate Republic: A Revolution against Politics

By George C. Rable | Go to book overview

NOTES
Abbreviations
ADAH Alabama Department of Archives and History, Montgomery
BTHC Barker Texas History Center, University of Texas, Austin
Duke Duke University, William R. Perkins Library, Durham, North Car-
olina
Emory Emory University, Robert W. Woodruff Library, Atlanta, Georgia
GDAH Georgia Department of Archives and History, Atlanta, Georgia
JCC Journal of the Confederate Congress
LC Library of Congress, Manuscripts Division
NCDAH North Carolina Division of Archives and History, Raleigh
ORWar of the Rebellion: Official Records of the Union and Confederate
Armies
SCL South Caroliniana Library, University of South Carolina, Columbia
SHCSouthern Historical Collection, University of North Carolina, Chapel
Hill
SHSPSouthern Historical Society Papers (proceedings of the Confederate
Congress)
UG University of Georgia Library, Special Collections, Athens
UVa Alderman Library, University of Virginia, Charlottesville
Chapter 1
DuBose, Yancey, p. 376.
Ibid.
For the role of unspoken assumptions and persistent cultural characteristics in defining a political culture, see Formisano, Transformation of Political Culture, p. 4; Sidney Verba, "Comparative Political Culture", in Pye and Verba, Political Culture and Political Development, pp. 518-21; Inglehart, Renaissance of Political Culture, pp. 1228-29.
Any definitions of political culture must begin with the classic and still useful work of Lucien Pye and Sidney Verba; see Pye, "Political Culture and Political Development", in Pye and Verba, Political Culture and Political Development, p. 7; Verba, Comparative Political Culture, pp. 529-43.
Potter, South and the Sectional Conflict, pp. 67-83; Potter, Impending Crisis,

-303-

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