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  Volume 31, Number 3, September 2003

Table of Contents

From: Reviews in American History

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Insufficient Woe: Sense and Sensibility in Writing Nineteenth-Century History

pp. 331-341
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Whites "Blacken'd" and Men "Guilty of Whoredom": Sex and Race in the Colonies

pp. 342-348
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Ghosts, Trysts, and Colonial Courts: Micro-History and Legal History in Early America

pp. 349-355
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For God and Country: Crafting Memory and Meaning from War and Independence

pp. 356-362
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Empires, Subjects, and Pontiac

pp. 363-371
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The Measure of Ourselves

pp. 372-378
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Bowling Together: Women's Voluntary Organizations and American Civic Life

pp. 379-388
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The Culture of Capitalism in Nineteenth-Century New York

pp. 389-396
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Dirt and Dung, Enduringly

pp. 397-405
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How the West Was Seen: The Conquest of Space, Time, and Vision

pp. 406-413
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"That I Would Be Good": Laying the Groundwork for the History of American Girlhood

pp. 414-421
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The Serpent in the Garden of Eden

pp. 422-424
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Confronting the "Tough Stuff" in American History

pp. 425-429
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Dickering for Justice: Power, Interests, and the Plea Bargaining Juggernaut

pp. 430-439
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American Journalism and the Culture of Celebrity

pp. 440-448
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No Remedy Against This Consumption

pp. 449-456
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Harry Truman as Parochial Nationalist

pp. 457-462
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Promises, Promises

pp. 463-470
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A Unique Kind of Justice

pp. 471-478
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The Personal and the Historian

pp. 479-483
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Research Areas

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