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Hispanic American Historical Review (2003) 83 (3): 609–610.
Published: 01 August 2003
...Charles L. Stansifer Manifest Destiny’s Underworld: Filibustering in Antebellum America . By May Robert E. . Chapel Hill : University of North Carolina Press , 2002 . Photographs. Illustrations. Maps. Notes. Index . xviii , 426 pp. Cloth , $45.00 . Copyright 2003 by Duke...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1989) 69 (1): 127–128.
Published: 01 February 1989
...), a generalization that slights natives of Louisiana and does not even take into account the European French. Nowhere does he cite Gabriel Debien, the author of major studies on Saint-Domingue refugees in Jamaica, Cuba, and Louisiana. The time invested in searching out allusions to Haiti over the antebellum period...
Hispanic American Historical Review (2000) 80 (3): 592–593.
Published: 01 August 2000
... this book. Historians of the Spanish borderlands, the antebellum South, or the Atlantic slave trade should not miss it. In researching this study, Landers delved into national, municipal, and parochial archives in Florida, Spain, Cuba, and Mexico. Exhaustive research in diverse archives allows...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1988) 68 (3): 429–460.
Published: 01 August 1988
... were few compared to those of the antebellum United States. As an alternative agricultural labor force they seem to have played a last-minute role, relieving the labor crisis of the Paulista planters, and helping to convert them to abolition in 1887-88. It would thus appear that highly organized...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1971) 51 (4): 708.
Published: 01 November 1971
... for Self Government and Civilized Progress and Harris’ A Summer on the Borders of the Caribbean Sea is a sparkling introduction by Bell which draws on his own extensive pioneering research on the antebellum black emigrationist movement. Holly’s discussion of Haiti and Harris’ of Santo Domingo...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1983) 63 (3): 585–590.
Published: 01 August 1983
...Stanley L. Engerman; Eugene D. Genovese 6 See Elizabeth Fox-Genovese, “Antebellum Southern Households: A New Perspective on Familiar Questions” (forthcoming). If, as we believe, the perspective advanced in this article proves unusually fruitful for an understanding of North American slavery...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1984) 64 (4): 793–794.
Published: 01 November 1984
... prestigious families are supposed to be represented, Lindley suggests a typical regional elite pattern. A focus on two entails and two family enterprises traces the antebellum strategies of the elite. British capital (with thirteen Panamanian factors), not the Insurgents, changed the social order after...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1997) 77 (3): 515–516.
Published: 01 August 1997
... that it was the bacharel elite’s struggle to maintain slavery that fundamentally shaped the limits of its tropical liberalism. The works on law, honor, and penology in the antebellum U.S. South by Kenneth Greenberg, Bertram Wyatt-Brown, and Edward Ayers provide valuable clues to why slaveowners there could accept liberal...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1990) 70 (1): 176–177.
Published: 01 February 1990
... eliminated eventually by more direct action. But, finally, the British could eliminate Brazilian merchants from West Africa, and push Brazil back into the periphery. The essay by Carville Earle and Ronald Hoffman, “Regional Staples and Urban Systems in Antebellum America,” is equally iconoclastic...
Hispanic American Historical Review (2001) 81 (3-4): 775–776.
Published: 01 August 2001
... Chuchiak IV who argues convincingly that Justo Sierra O’Reilly, Yucatecan minister plenipotentiary to the United States stationed at New Orleans in 1848 during the era of the Caste War, was so politicized by the racial climate in the antebellum South that he renounced his earlier views of the Maya as noble...
Hispanic American Historical Review (2017) 97 (3): 573–575.
Published: 01 August 2017
... of runaway slaves from the South prevented a return to the antebellum status quo. This is a book intended for a public primarily interested in US history and the American Civil War rather than Latin American history. To inform his readers about the Paraguayan War, a conflict this audience is likely...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1971) 51 (1): 154–155.
Published: 01 February 1971
... of Mena’s account may be discounted as oversimplification, his exposition of sectional animosities cannot be dismissed any more than can those of our antebellum era. Volume II (1856-1913) covers the dismemberment of Yucatán, a tragedy that Mena also ascribes to Campechan hatred leagued with federal...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1970) 50 (1): 202–203.
Published: 01 February 1970
..., he has not bothered to look beyond readily available and thrice-familiar published works, be they primary or secondary sources. Indeed, Os construtores do imperio provides about as much new information on the Imperial period as the next rerelease of Gone with the Wind will offer on antebellum...
Hispanic American Historical Review (2021) 101 (4): 725–726.
Published: 01 November 2021
... people's ability to become good citizens led, however, to the imposition of conditions and restrictions on their experience of freedom. In Charleston, conversely, legislative and general white opposition to manumission expanded quickly during the antebellum period, greatly diminishing enslaved people's...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1981) 61 (4): 715–717.
Published: 01 November 1981
...; and, in the early nineteenth century, beaten back a serious internal rebellion. By 1816 New Spain had almost returned to the status quo antebellum. The vagaries of Spanish politics, the exhaustion caused by continuous fighting, and the opportunism and desire of the military to save its neck and status gave Mexico...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1988) 68 (3): 407–428.
Published: 01 August 1988
... subculture” in this context. See also Allen, “Tailors, Soldiers, and Slaves: The Social Anatomy of a Conspiracy” (M. A. thesis, University of Wisconsin, Madison, 1987). 10 For differing analyses of the political basis of power in the antebellum South, see, among other studies, J. Mills Thornton, III...
Hispanic American Historical Review (2000) 80 (4): 913–941.
Published: 01 November 2000
...Herbert S. Klein; Francisco Vidal Luna 24 On the equal importance of non-farm activities in nineteenth-century North America, see Jeremy Atack and Fred Bateman, To Their Own Soil: Agriculture in the Antebellum North (Ames: Iowa State Univ. Press, 1987), 26. They estimate that of their almost...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1985) 65 (1): 111–134.
Published: 01 February 1985
... hacienda and other commercial estates producing tobacco, cotton, and rice on the southeastern frontier. It has also dictated general conclusions regarding social relations on antebellum estates, based largely on government publications, the local press, and accounts of contemporary observers. 14...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1993) 73 (1): 67–98.
Published: 01 February 1993
... objectively they were every bit as threatened by the power of the major foreign merchant houses. In this respect and others, Chilean mining habilitadores closely resembled antebellum cotton factors operating in the U.S. South. Like habilitadores , cotton factors served to funnel capital resources from...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1991) 71 (4): 697–735.
Published: 01 November 1991
...-axis (years beginning in 1825/26) upward to intersect the log of real exports in 1847/48. Exports naturally rose and fell thereafter, but they rarely returned to antebellum levels. Commercial expansion may or may not have “caused” the Mexican War, but commercial expansion was one result. A manifest...
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