2 edition of On historical reconstruction from oral-traditional sources found in the catalog.
On historical reconstruction from oral-traditional sources
Roy G. Willis
Bibliography: p. 23-24.
|Statement||by Roy G. Willis.|
|Series||Melville J. Herskovits memorial lecture -- 12|
|LC Classifications||DT19 W54|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||24 p. :|
|Number of Pages||24|
Sources of Ancient Indian History: Archaeological and Literary Sources! The purpose of history is to throw light on the past. This is done through discovery and study of historical sources. It is rather easy to find sources for writing the history of the recent past, because there is plenty of hand written and printed material on and about. In alone there are the two books reviewed here as well as a major work by Gerda Rossel. Linguistic sources contribute much to the recovery of aspects of the past, which would otherwise remain out of reach, and the standard methodologies of historical linguistics are well known to readers of this journal.
The third volume in Great Issues In American History, From Reconstruction to the Present Day is now updated and revised to include another decade of American history. Beatrice K. Hofstadter, wife of the late Richard Hofstadter and herself an historian who worked with him closely on the original edition, has added a new section covering to Reviews: 7. Chad R. Diehl, an assistant professor of history at the University of Virginia, is the author of Resurrecting Nagasaki: Reconstruction and the Formation of Atomic Narratives Most Popular on TIME 1.
Digital collections of primary sources (photos, letters, diaries, artifacts, etc.) that document the history of women in the U.S. from the 's to the present. Documenting the American South Digitized primary source material (books, diaries, posters, artifacts, letters, oral history interviews, and songs) relating to southern history. Eric Foner regards Reconstruction as a truly revolutionary period. Foner’s work, Reconstruction: America’s Unfinished Revolution focuses on four main themes concerning the evolution of the Reconstruction truction aimed to provide a coherent synthesis combining recent scholarship along with Foner’s conclusions to produce a .
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Reconstruction, the turbulent era following the U.S. Civil War, was an effort to reunify the divided nation, address and integrate African Americans into society by rewriting the nation's laws and. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Willis, Roy G.
On historical reconstruction from oral-traditional sources. [Chicago: Northwestern University, ]. Guelzo, Allen C. Reconstruction: A Concise History (), pp by a leading scholar; Henry, Robert Selph. The Story of Reconstruction (). Jenkins, Wilbert L.
Climbing up to Glory: A Short History of African Americans during the Civil War and Reconstruction. SR Books, pp. Litwack, Leon. Been in the Storm So Long (). Pulitzer. books based on 24 votes: Black Reconstruction in America by W.E.B. Du Bois, Reconstruction: America's Unfinished Revolution by Er.
Oral tradition, or oral lore, is a form of human communication wherein knowledge, art, ideas and cultural material is received, preserved and transmitted orally from one generation to another.
The transmission is through speech or song and may include folktales, ballads, chants, prose or this way, it is possible for a society to transmit oral history, oral literature, oral law.
Defining Documents in American History: Reconstruction & the Development of the Industrial United States offers in-depth critical analysis of 20 primary source documents.
Articles begin by introducing readers to the document's historical context, followed by a description of the author's life and circumstances in which the document was written. Reconstruction, in U.S. history, the period (–77) that followed the On historical reconstruction from oral-traditional sources book Civil War and during which attempts were made to redress the inequities of slavery and its political, social, and economic legacy and to solve the problems arising from the readmission to the Union of the 11 states that had seceded at or before the outbreak of war.
Long portrayed. the significance of oral sources in the reconstruction of nigerian history in the 20th and 21st centuaries Article (PDF Available) April w Reads How we measure 'reads'.
Foner’s book is indispensible, but dense. A pithier primer can be found in Michael W. Fitzgerald’s “Splendid Failure: Postwar Reconstruction in the American South” (Ivan R. The third section mines old documentary sources for new historical perspectives.
The fourth section deals with the method most often associated with African historians, that of drawing historical data from oral tradition. The fifth section is devoted to essays that present innovative sources and methods for African historical research.
Reconstruction, the period in American history that followed the Civil War, was an era filled with great hope and expectations, but it proved far too short to ensure a successful transition from. Digital library of primary sources (mostly books and journal articles) in American social history, from the antebellum period through reconstruction.
Memorable Days: The Emilie Davis Diaries "Emilie Davis was an African-American woman living in. American history and world history can be found at historycental- History's home on the web.
Explore our complete time lines of major events in American history as well as World History. Research our special sections on diverse subjects ranging from presidential elections to naval history. The first essay is an attempt by Volker Popp, his second in this series, to rewrite the history of early Islam; by means of numismatics and an extremely selective reading of the primary sources.
The next essay, by the editor Karl-Heinz Ohlig, buttresses Popp's choice of material: to explain why some primary sources are truly primary and others Reviews: Transcription of significant primary sources pertaining to the Civil War and Reconstruction.
Documents include: Homestead Act (), Pacific Railway Act (), Morrill Act (), Emancipation Proclamation (), Gettysburg Address (), 13th Amendment to the Constitution (), Abraham Lincoln's Second Inaugural Address (), Treaty with.
Reconstruction, as this historical era is called, didn’t take, of course. When Black people were allowed to vote for the first time, voter suppression kicked in, too — and it.
He argued in his book Reconstruction: The Battle for Democracy that Reconstruction had been a bourgeois revolution that took power from a pre-capitalist plantation class and gave it to the middle classes, setting up the s for a workers’ revolution.
While Allen’s doctrinaire application of Marxism to Reconstruction history was much. Materials used to study history can be classified into three types: primary, secondary and tertiary sources. Print sources, such as books or journals, are commonly used sources, but a source could also be recorded music or video, Internet sites or physical objects.
Derek Nurse and Thomas Spear, The Swahili: History and Language of an African Society Willis, Roy, “ On Historical Reconstruction from Oral-Traditional Sources: A Structuralist Approach,” 12th Melville J. Herskovits Memorial Lecture, Northwestern University. America's Reconstruction: People and Politics after the Civil War - University of Houston - Part of the "digital history" site that contains primary sources on slavery, United States, Mexican American and Native American history.
Civil War and Reconstruction - Library of Congress - This exhibition contains succinct overviews of several aspects of the Civil War and Reconstruction .“IX. THE PRICE OF DISASTER The price of the disaster of slavery and civil war was the necessity of quickly assimilating into American democracy a mass of ignorant laborers in whose hands alone for the moment lay the power of preserving the ideals of popular government; of overthrowing a slave economy and establishing upon it an industry primarily for the profit of.
Approximately An Act: To amend an act approved May thirty-one, eighteen hundred and seventy, entitled "An act to enforce the rights of citizens of the United States to vote in the several States of this Union, and for other purposes.".