Notes
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Notes Introduction 1. James McPherson, Embattled Rebel: Jefferson ­ Davis as Commander in Chief (New York: Penguin Press, 2014), 206, 225. 2. Benedict Anderson, Imagined Communities: Reflections on the Origins and Spread of Nationalism (Lon­ don: Verso Editions and NLB, 1983). 3. Emory M. Thomas, The Confederacy as a Revolutionary Experience (Columbia: University of South Carolina Press, 1991), 131. 4. Garry Wills, Lincoln at Gettysburg: The Words that Remade America (New York: Simon & Schuster, 1992), 130. 5. David Zarefsky,“Consistency and Change in Lincoln’s Rhetoric About Equality,” Rhetoric & Public Affairs 1 (1998): 39-­ 40. 6. Frank Alfriend, The Life of Jefferson ­ Davis (Chicago: Caxton Publish­ ing House, 1868); Varina ­ Davis, Jefferson ­ Davis: Ex-­ President of the Confederate States of America: A Memoir by His Wife (New York: Bedford Co., 1890); William Dodd, Jefferson ­Davis (Philadelphia: G. W. Jacobs, 1907); Dunbar Rowland, Jefferson ­ Davis’s Place in History: As Revealed in His Let­ ters, Papers, and Speeches (Jackson: Torgeson Press, 1923); Clement ­ Eaton, Jefferson ­Davis (New York: Free Press, 1977); Cass Canfield, The Iron Will of Jefferson ­ Davis (New York: Fairfax Press, 1978); Steven ­ Woodworth, Jefferson ­ Davis and His Generals: The Failure of Confederate Command in the West (Lawrence: University Press of Kansas, 1990); William C. ­ Davis,­ Jefferson ­ Davis: The Man and His Hour (New York: Harper Collins Pub., 1991); ­Felicity Allen, Jefferson ­ Davis: Unconquerable Heart (Columbia: University of Missouri Press, 1999); William J. Cooper Jr., Jefferson ­Davis,Ameri­ can (New York: Alfred Knopf, 2000); Herman Hattaway and Richard Ber­ inger, Jefferson ­ Davis, Confederate President (Lawrence: University Press of Kansas, 2002); William J. Cooper Jr., Jefferson ­ Davis and the Civil War Era (Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press, 2008); James McPherson, Embattled Rebel: Jefferson ­ Davis as Commander in Chief (New York: Pen­ guin Press, 2014). 96 / Notes to Pages 4–8 7. McPherson, Embattled Rebel, 111. 8. John Russell Bartlett, The Literature Of The Rebellion: A Catalogue Of Books And Pamphlets Relating To The Civil War In The United States, And On Subjects Growing Out Of That Event,Together With Works on Ameri­ can Slavery, And Essays from Reviews and Magazines on the Same Subjects (Boston : Draper and Halliday, 1866); Richard E. Beringer et al., Why the South Lost the Civil War (Athens: University of Georgia Press, 1986); Brian Dirck, Lincoln and ­ Davis: Imagining America, 1809–1865 (Lawrence: University Press of Kansas, 2001); Inside the Confederate Nation: Essays in Honor of Emory Thomas, ed. Lesley Gordon and John Inscoe (Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press, 2005); Emory Thomas, The Confederate Nation, 1861– 1865 (New York, Harper & Row, 1979); Emory Thomas, The Confederacy as a Revolutionary Experience (Columbia: South Carolina Press, 1991); Frank Vandiver, Jefferson ­ Davis and the Confederate State (New York: Oxford University Press, 1964); Richard Bensel, Yankee Leviathan: The Origins of Central State Authority in America, 1859–1877 (Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1991); Raimondo Luraghi, “The Civil War and the Modernization of Ameri­ can Society,” Civil War History 28 (1972): 230–50, Paul Escott, After Secession: Jefferson ­ Davis and the Failure of Confederate Nationalism (Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press, 1978); Drew Gilpin Faust, The Creation of Confederate Nationalism: Ideology and Identity in the Civil War South (Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press, 1982); G. S. Boritt and James M. McPherson, Why The Confederacy Lost (New York: Oxford University Press, 1992). 9. Paul Escott, After Secession: Jefferson ­ Davis and the Failure of Confederate Nationalism (Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press, 1978), xii. Chapter 1 1. Hudson Strode, Jefferson ­ Davis: Private Letters 1823–1889 (New York: Da Capo Press, 1995), 120. 2. Jefferson ­ Davis, Lynda Crist, and Mary Dix, The Papers of Jefferson­Davis (Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press, 1992), 23. 3. Clement Eaton, Jefferson ­Davis (New York: Collier Macmillan Publishers , 1977), 109. 4. Ibid. 5. William J. Cooper Jr., Jefferson ­Davis, Ameri­can (New York: Alfred A. Knopf, 2000), 314. 6. Jefferson ­ Davis to Robert Barnwell Rhett Jr., Nov. 10, 1860, The Papers of Jefferson ­ Davis, vol. 6, ed. Lynda Crist and Mary Dix (Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press, 1989), 368–70. 7. William C. ­ Davis, Jefferson ­ Davis: The Man and His Hour (New York: Harper Collins Publishers, 1991), 287. 8. Ibid. Notes to Pages 9–11 / 97 9. Buchanan initially agreed with ­ Davis’s suggestions but later changed the address, making ­ Davis’s early trip back to Wash­ ing­ ton meaningless. 10. Cooper Jr., Jefferson ­Davis, 317. 11. ­Davis, Jefferson ­Davis, 288. 12. Jefferson ­ Davis, The Congressional Globe, 2nd Session 36th Congress (1860–1861): 12. 13. Jefferson ­ Davis...