|DocSouth||University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, “Documenting the
American South.” University Library, University of North Carolina
at ChapelHill,2004. |
|Duke||Special Collections, Duke University, Durham, North Carolina|
|LVa||Library of Virginia, Richmond|
|SHC||Southern Historical Collection, Wilson Library, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill|
|Tulane||Special Collections, Howard-Tilton Memorial Library, Tulane University, New Orleans, Louisiana|
|UTS||Union Theological Seminary, Richmond, Virginia|
|UVa||Albert and Shirley Smalls Special Collections Library, University of Virginia, Charlottesville|
|VBHS||Virginia Baptist Historical Society, Richmond|
|VHS||Virginia Historical Society, Richmond|
1. Lumpkin, Making of a Southerner, 187–93.
1. Birney, American Churches (1842), and Stearns, Henry Box Brown, DocSouth. For the best account of Brown and his struggles with the southern church, see Ruggles, Unboxing, 12–14, 21–22.
Several scholars have charted southern evangelicals’ involvement with slavery and corresponding divergence from northern churches in the late antebellum period. See esp. Smith, In His Image, But; Goen, Broken Churches, Broken Nation; Snay, Gospel of Disunion. Others have concentrated on the evangelicals’ ideological contributions to proslavery, notably, Genovese and Fox-Genovese,