Proslavery: A History of the Defense of Slavery in America, 1701-1840
University of Georgia Press, 1990/10/01 - 501 ページ
Probing at the very core of the American political consciousness from the colonial period through the early republic, this thorough and unprecedented study by Larry E. Tise suggests that American proslavery thought, far from being an invention of the slave-holding South, had its origins in the crucible of conservative New England.
Proslavery rhetoric, Tise shows, came late to the South, where the heritage of Jefferson's ideals was strongest and where, as late as the 1830s, most slaveowners would have agreed that slavery was an evil to be removed as soon as possible. When the rhetoric did come, it was often in the portmanteau of ministers who moved south from New England, and it arrived as part of a full-blown ideology. When the South finally did embrace proslavery, the region was placed not at the periphery of American thought but in its mainstream.
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Beyond Racism and the Positive Good Argument
Origins of Proslavery in America 17011808
Proslaverys Neglected Period 18081832
Proslavery Heritage of Britain and the West Indies 17701833
The Positive Good Thesis and Proslavery Arguments in Britain and America 17011861
American Defenders of Slavery 17901865
Death of Americas Revolutionary Ideology 17761798
Launching the Conservative Counterrevolution 17951816
Absence of a Southern Ideology for Proslavery 18311835
The South Becomes Ideologized 18351840
Proslavery Ideography Codebook