The Southwestern Historical Quarterly, Volume 19, July 1915 - April, 1916 Page: 208
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The Southwestern Historical Quarterly
Race Problem, by Water L. Fleming, Professor of History in
the Louisiana State University. The Literary Movement for Se-
cession, by Ulrich B. Phillips, Professor of American History in
the University of Michigan; The Frontier and Secession, by
Charles William Ramsdell, Adjunct Professor of American His-
tory in the University of Texas; The French Consuls in the Con-
federate States, by Milledge L. Bonham, Jr., Associate Professor
of History and Political Science in the Louisiana State Univer-
sity; The Judicial Interpretation of the Confederate Constitu-
tion, by Sidney D. Brummer, Ph. D.; Southern Legislation in Re-
spect to Freedmen, 1865-1866, by J. G. de Roulhac Hamilton,
Alumni Professor of History in the University of North Caro-
lina; Carpet-Baggers in the United States Senate, by C. Mildred
Thompson, Instructor in History, Vassar College; Grant's South-
ern Policy, by Edwin C. Woolley, Assistant Professor in the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin; The Federal Enforcements Acts, by William
Watson Davis, Assistant Professor of American History in the
University of Kansas; Negro Suffrage in the South, by W. Roy
Smith, Professor of History in Bryn Mawr College; Some Phases
of Educational History in the South since 1865, by William K.
Boyd, Professor of History in Trinity College, North Carolina;
The New South, Economic and Social, by Holland Thompson,
Assistant Professor of History in the College of the City of New
York; The Political Philosophy of John C. Calhoun, by Charles
Edward Merriam, Professor of Political Science in the Univer-
sity of Chicago; Southern Political Theories, by David Y.
Thomas, Professor of History and Political Science in the Uni-
versity of Arkansas; The Southern Politics since the Civil War,
by James W. Garner, Professor of Political Science in the Uni-
versity of Illinois.
Since the questions of slavery, secession and reconstruction so
vitally concerned the North as well as the South, these essays
may be regarded as indispensable in the study of American His-
tory and Politics.
That the trend of development of political institutions is de-
termined by economic interests is a truism in political science.
In these essays, due emphasis is given to the economic forces di-
recting the political development in the South. Actual partici-
pants in the Civil War are not always unbiased, but these authors
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Texas State Historical Association. The Southwestern Historical Quarterly, Volume 19, July 1915 - April, 1916, periodical, 1916; Austin, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth101067/m1/223/: accessed October 21, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Texas State Historical Association.