|Other titles||Magazine of American history.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||p. 477- :|
|Number of Pages||482|
a reference to the violent clashes in Kansas between free-soilers and slavery supporters. an antislavery political party formed in in response to Stephen Douglas's Kansas-Nebraska Act. Dred Scott v. Sanford. a book about a slave who is treated badly, in the book persuaded more people, particularly northerners, to become anti. Stephen A. Douglas and Popular Sovereignty By Dean, Eric T., Jr The Historian, Vol. 57, No. 4, Summer PR PEER-REVIEWED PERIODICAL Peer-reviewed publications on Questia are publications containing articles which were subject to evaluation for accuracy and substance by professional peers of the article's author(s). Stephen A. Douglas, in full Stephen Arnold Douglas, (born Ap , Brandon, Vermont, U.S.—died June 3, , Chicago, Illinois), American politician, leader of the Democratic Party, and orator who espoused the cause of popular sovereignty in relation to the issue of slavery in the territories before the American Civil War (–65). He was reelected senator from Illinois in Winner of the Francis Parkman Prize of the Society of American Historians For the quarter-century before Stephen A. Douglas was a dominant figure on the American political scene, far outshadowing Abraham Lincoln. This first paperback printing of Robert Johannsen's authoritative biography features a new preface. "At once a work of enormous scholarship and of deep insight.
How in the World Do We Make a Difference?: Getting to the Heart and Soul of Love and Work by Douglas, Rev Norm; Vuillemin, Larry; Hallam, Stephen F. and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at Party founded in Wisconsin in as a direct reaction to the passage of the Kansas-Nebraska Act. Consisted of a coalition of Free-Soilers and antislavery Whigs and Democrats, with the overriding purpose to oppose the spread of slavery in the territories, calling for the repeal of the Kansas-Nebraska Act and the Fugitive Slave Law. Following up on my most recent posts, I just finished Fergus Bordewich's "America's Great Debate: Henry Clay, Stephen A. Douglas, and the Compromise That Preserved the Union". Although this book's subject is what has come down to us as the "Compromise of ", it could just as well have been "Strategies to /5. Johannsen, Robert W: Book Stephen A Douglas, by R W Johannsen, revd by R N Current; Douglas por.
Find helpful customer reviews and review ratings for America's Great Debate: Henry Clay, Stephen A. Douglas, and the Compromise That Preserved the Union at Read honest and unbiased product reviews from our users/5. The Hon. Stephen A. Douglas had taken his seat in the House with augmented self-assurance. He had not only secured his re-election and the success of his party in Illinois, but he had served most acceptably as a campaign speaker in Polk's own State. Surely he was entitled to . Stephen A. Douglas broke with the Democratic party leadership over the Lecompton Constitution. The Lecompton Constitution () was one of four proposed constitutions for the state of Kansas. It was drafted by pro-slavery advocates and included provisions to protect slaveholding in the state and to exclude free blacks from its bill of rights. The Free Soilers’ frequent warnings of a slave power conspiracy no longer seemed so farfetched. State legislatures across the North passed resolutions opposing the Kansas-Nebraska bill. In response, Douglas claimed that the Compromise of .