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  Volume 41, Number 1, March 2013

Table of Contents

What Did Oscar Handlin Mean in the Opening Sentences of The Uprooted?

pp. 1-11
|

Mastering the Chesapeake

pp. 12-18
|

Homesick Blues

pp. 19-24
|

El Niño and La Niña Take on the Spanish Empire

pp. 25-30
|

A Negotiated Revolution

pp. 31-38
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Revolution in the Bedroom

pp. 39-44
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Examining Possible Influences of the Classics on Early American Leaders

pp. 45-49
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The Limits of Jefferson Scholarship

pp. 50-53
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It's the Economy, Jemmy

pp. 54-56
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Tracing Footsteps: Visual Art and the Landscape of the Slave Trade

pp. 57-61
|

A Planter Family and the Challenges of the Nineteenth-Century South

pp. 62-66
|

Constitutionalism in the American Civil War

pp. 67-71
|

History Over Memory: New Perspectives on Civil War Leadership

pp. 72-76
|

A Battle Cry of Freedom—But for Whom?

pp. 77-82
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A Failed Rescue

pp. 83-86
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"A Benediction to the Skies": New Works on American Lynching

pp. 87-93
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The Theater of Racial Opposites

pp. 94-98
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Train of Catastrophes

pp. 99-106
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Midnight Ramblers

pp. 107-112
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Jean Toomer and the History of Passing

pp. 113-121
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How Americans Have Received Nietzsche and Heidegger and Why It Matters

pp. 122-128
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Revisiting the New Deal

pp. 129-133
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Imperial Acceptance and Decline of Empire

pp. 134-139
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The Guys in the Rear, with the Beer

pp. 140-144
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Scottsboro on the Delaware

pp. 145-149
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Women's Bodies and the Myth of the "Post-Racial"

pp. 150-155
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Possibilities Lost and Found: Recovering the Intersectional Vision of Legal Feminism

pp. 156-161
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Rethinking Legal Liberalism: The Sexual Freedom Doctrine that Never Was

pp. 162-168
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Adoption as Political History

pp. 169-173
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Reflections: On Family Properties: Race, Real Estate, and the Exploitation of Black Urban America

pp. 174-180
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Research Areas

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