American Frontier and Western Issues: A Historiographical Review

By Roger L. Nichols | Go to book overview

opportunity to move toward the head of that column of researchers and teachers working to bring an understanding of the national past.

The essays presented here, then, show the variety, strength, and originality being demonstrated by some frontier and Western historians. Surely not all of them are doing studies of this nature, but the examples offered in these chapters should provide stimulation to some and targets for emulation to others. It is long past time to stop lamenting the downfall of Western history. Instead, scholars need to claim the excitement and wealth of new ideas and techniques that the contributors present and to serve notice of the vast potential that frontier and Western issues offer to all American historians.


NOTES
1.
Mississippi Valley Historical Review 50 ( March 1964): 685.
2.
Pacific Historical Review 53 ( November 1984): 493.
3.
Western Historical Quarterly 1 ( January 1970): 119.
4.
Rodman W. Paul and Michael P. Malone, "Tradition and Challenge in Western Historiography," Western Historical Quarterly 16 ( January 1985): 27-53.
5.
Gene M. Gressley, "Whither Western American History? Speculations on a Direction," Pacific Historical Review 53 ( November 1984): 493-501.
6.
Ralph Mann, "Frontier Opportunity and the New Social History," Pacific Historical Review 53 ( November 1984): 463-91.
7.
Ibid., p. 475.

-6-

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