Citizens More Than Soldiers: The Kentucky Militia and Society in the Early Republic
U of Nebraska Press, 1. 1. 2007 - Počet stran: 233
Historians depict nineteenth-century militiamen as drunken buffoons who poked each other with cornstalk weapons, and inevitably shot their commander in the backside. This book demonstrates that, to the contrary, militia remained an active civil institution in early nineteenth century, affecting era's social, political, and economic transitions.
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2 The Hunters of Kentucky
3 Public Gatherings and Social Order
4 Stability and Security in a Time of Transition
5 Proponents of Democracy and Partisanship
6 A Refuge of Manhood
7 Fighters Protectors and Men
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Citizens More Than Soldiers: The Kentucky Militia and Society in the Early ...
Harry S. Laver
Zobrazení fragmentů - 2007
American arms artillery August battle Bluegrass Region Bourbon County campaign candidates Capt Captain Celebrating the Fourth citizen-soldiers civil day’s Democrats Dudley early republic economic election enrolled militia Fayette County February February 23 Frankfort Frontier gathered gender Governor William Owsley’s Guards heroes historians Indian Isaac Shelby Jackson John Johnson July 11 June Kentuckians Kentucky militia Kentucky’s kmrrb Lexington Kentucky Gazette Louisville Public Advertiser Madison County man’s manhood manly March martial masculinity Midst of Perpetual mili military militia companies militia officers Militia Records militiamen muster October organized Owsley Owsley’s Executive Papers Parades and Politics Paris Western Citizen participation partisan patriotism Perpetual Fetes Peter Dudley Quartermaster Revolution rituals Rohrbough Russellville Scott County second party system September Shelby’s slaves social society soldiers state’s tion toasts town troops uksc units volunteer companies Waldstreicher Washington weapons Whig white male William Henry William Henry Harrison William Owsley’s Executive William Owsley’s Papers