The Lost Cause: A New Southern History of the War of the Confederates. Comprising a Full and Authentic Account of the Rise and Progress of the Late Southern Confederacy--the Campaigns, Battles, Incidents, and Adventures of the Most Gigantic Struggle of the World's History
Results 1-5 of 87
How the differences between North and South produced two distinct communities instead of rival parties within one body politic . — The theory of a Political North and a Political South.Its early recognition in the Convention of 1787.
No landed gentry in the North . — Scanty appearance of the Southern country . The sentiments and manners of its people.— “ American exaggeration , ” a peculiarity of the Northern mind . - Sobriety of the South .
Northern sympathy with him . - Alarming tendency of the Republican Party to the Ultra - Abolition school .— " The Helper Book . " - Sentiments of Sixty - eight Northern congressmen . — The conceit and insolence of the North .
How over - censured by the North . - Gen . Scott's intermeddling .-- His im . practicable advice . - President Buchanan's perfidy in the Moultrie - Sumter affair.His interview with the South Carolina delegation . — A second deception .
Blindness and littleness of mind North and South . - Reflection on public men in America . — Comparison of the resources of the Northern and Southern States . — The Census of 1860 .-- Material advantages of the North in the war .
What people are saying - Write a review
LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - davidveal - LibraryThing
This was published very soon after the end of the War. Edward A. Pollard was an editor of "The Richmond Examiner" and had access to a huge amount of data and the assistance of many reporters and ... Read full review