The Cambridge Modern History, المجلد 7

الغلاف الأمامي
Sir Adolphus William Ward, George Walter Prothero, Sir Stanley Mordaunt Leathes, Ernest Alfred Benians
Macmillan, 1903
 

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المحتويات

New York and the Revolution
43
William Penn
49
Economical conditions
55
Oglethorpe and Georgia
61
and II The First Century of English Colonisation The English Colonies 75765
65
Traderestrictions and smuggling
67
The French in America 76671
71
Company of New France
73
Relations with the natives
76
Canadian landtenure
82
Proprietary colony of Louisiana
88
Canadian trade
94
French missionary work in Canada
100
Colonial offices and officials
106
Cape Breton and lie de Saint Jean 11213
112
The Conquest of Canada 7729
114
New England colonies
118
Contents
131
Causes of colonial discontent
144
Repeal of the Stamp Act
150
The Declaration of Independence 7858
151
Hutchinsons letters
156
Schemes of conciliation 102
162
Washington made commanderinchief
167
Extension of the field of war
173
The War of Independence 7804
175
Objection to the writs
179
The Constitution 78990
180
Extension of Admiralty jurisdiction
185
Rights of legislation
191
Whig view The Virginia charters
197
Support in return for protection
203
h vii 6
225
CHAPTER VIII
235
A Council of State
241
Randolph and Patterson resolutions
247
National government
250
Argument from experience and history
256
Money bills Heated debate on union
262
Periodical census Slaves
268
Question of election by State legislatures or by people
274
Taxation of exports
280
Unity of the executive adopted Mode of election
286
Impeachment of the President
292
Tenth resolution New States
299
CHAPTER IX
305
The States regulate trade
311
Sympathy with the French Revolution
317
Neutral trade broken voyages
323
Deserters Leopard and Chesapeake affair
329
Causes of the war
335
The war on Lake Ontario
341
State Rights 80810
381
STATE RIGHTS 18501860 By Woodrow Wilson President of Princeton University Object of the Compromise
405
KansasNebraska Act
428
Dred Scott case
434
Election of President Lincoln
440
The Secession movement
446
Southern preparations
452
Missouri divided
458
Federal concentration at Washington
464
Northern progress in 1861
470
II 18621863
472
CHAPTER XVI
514
Lees withdrawal Sherman at Chattanooga
520
Shermans march through Georgia
526
Sheridan in the Shenandoah valley
532
Grants advance Capture of Petersburg
538
Lincoln at Richmond
544
The two navies The blockade
550
Financial position of the North
568
Lincoln and Vallandigham
574
Lincoln on the conditions of peace
580
Lincoln urges compensation
586
Emancipation proclaimed
592
Reconstruction and Emancipation
598
CHAPTER XIX
603
Increase in the central power
609
Financial devices
615
Effects of the War
622
Rupture between President and Congress
628
The Judiciary during Reconstruction
634
Greeley campaign
640
CHAPTER XXI
655
Harrison elected President
661
The United States and Hawaii
667
McKinley elected President
673
Naval war Dewey captures Manila
679
Question of the cession of the Philippines
685
CHAPTER XXII
687
Difficulties of the West
693
Tariff and Protection
699
Railroad expansion and speculation
705
Recent progress in the United States
711
Relation of exports to imports
717
THE AMERICAN INTELLECT
723
Eighteenth century Jonathan Edwards
729
Legislation and unwritten law
735
The Hartford Wits Brown Irving
741
Changes in New England Whitman Harte
747
ChronologiCal Table of Leading Events 83540
835
Index 84158
841
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