Volume 39, Number 2, June 2011

Table of Contents

Indians in Southern New England: Older Paradigms and Newer Themes

pp. 213-227
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Beyond Words: The Many Modes of Communication in Early New England

pp. 228-233
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Indian Slaveries

pp. 234-239
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Two Hendricks Are Better Than One

pp. 240-245
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The Magus of Connecticut: How Taking Alchemy Seriously Changes Early New England History

pp. 246-253
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A Slaveowners' Constitution

pp. 254-260
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Biography and the Revolutionary Black Atlantic

pp. 261-266
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Who are "The People"? Locating Popular Authority in Postrevolutionary America

pp. 267-273
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Colonizing Crime Control

pp. 274-279
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Judicial Impotence

pp. 280-285
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A Black Commander of the Abolition Movement

pp. 286-291
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Retrying John Brown: Was Virginia Justice "Fair"?

pp. 292-298
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The High Water Mark of Social History in Civil War Studies

pp. 299-306
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Addressed to General Readers

pp. 307-313
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Refashioning Indigenous Identities and Making the American Self: Native American Voices from Haskell and Yale

pp. 314-321
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Mall Talk

pp. 322-328
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Evangelist of the American Century

pp. 329-335
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Splendors of Empire

pp. 336-340
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Reconsidering the History of the Frankfurt School in America

pp. 341-347
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Public Welfare or Voluntarism? Pros and Cons of a Limited Approach to a Big Subject

pp. 348-353
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Suddenly Staughton

pp. 354-359
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Art on the Fault Lines

pp. 360-365
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California Awakenings

pp. 366-371
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Myths of the Vietnam War

pp. 372-378
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Reflections: Looking Back at Social History

pp. 379-388
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