Abolitionists Remember: Antislavery Autobiographies & the Unfinished Work of Emancipation

By Julie Roy Jeffrey | Go to book overview

NOTES

ABBREVIATIONS
BHLBentley Historical Library, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich.
CCCACleveland-Colby-Colgate Archives, Susan Colgate Cleveland Library, Colby Sawyer College, New London, N.H.
CULCornell University Library, Ithaca, N.Y.
HLHoughton Library, Harvard University, Cambridge, Mass.
HSPHistorical Society of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa.
LCLibrary of Congress, Washington, D.C.
NAMNorth AmericanReview
NASNational Anti-SlaveryStandard
WCLWhittier College Library, Whittier, Calif.

INTRODUCTION

1. John G. Whittier, “The Anti-Slavery Convention of 1833,” Atlantic Monthly 33 (1874): 171.

2. “Editor’s Easy Chair,” Harper’s 36 (1868): 813; Whittier, “Convention,” 169. See also Eugene Exman, The House of Harper: One Hundred and Fifty Years of Publishing (New York: Harper & Row, 1967), 259.

3. “Topics of the Times,” Scribner’s 8 (1874): 374; Thomas L. Connelly and Barbara L. Bellows, God and General Longstreet: The Lost Cause and the Southern Mind (Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press, 1982), 48.

4. Michael Kammen, Mystic Chords of Memory: The Transformation of Tradition in American Culture (New York: Alfred A. Knopf, 1991), 3, 4–14.

5. This is the point that Kathleen Diffley makes in Where My Heart Is Turning Ever: Civil War Stories and Constitutional Reform, 1861–1876 (Athens: University of Georgia Press, 1992), xviii.

6. The scholarship on Civil War memory is large. Some of the more important works include David W. Blight, Race and Reunion: The Civil War in American Memory (Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press, 2001) and Frederick Douglass’ Civil War: Keeping the Faith in Jubilee (Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press, 1989); W. Fitzhugh Brundage, ed., Where These Memories Grow: History, Memory, and Southern Identity (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2000); Gary W. Gallagher and Alan T. Nolan, eds., The Myth of the Lost Cause and Civil War History (Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 2000); Matthew J. Grow, “The Shadow of the Civil War: A Historiography of Civil War Memory,” American Nineteenth Century History 4 (Summer 2003): 77–103; Mitchell A. Kachun, “The Faith that the Dark Past Has Taught Us: African-American Commemorations in the North and West

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