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The Resource Civil disobedience in America : a documentary history, edited by David R. Weber

Civil disobedience in America : a documentary history, edited by David R. Weber

Label
Civil disobedience in America : a documentary history
Title
Civil disobedience in America
Title remainder
a documentary history
Statement of responsibility
edited by David R. Weber
Contributor
Subject
Language
eng
Summary
Contains primary source material
Cataloging source
DLC
Dewey number
323.6/5
Index
index present
LC call number
JC328.3
LC item number
.C55
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
bibliography
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorDate
1943-
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
Weber, David R.
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Civil disobedience
  • Political science
Label
Civil disobedience in America : a documentary history, edited by David R. Weber
Instantiates
Publication
Copyright
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
  • nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
  • txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • I. Origins. Edward Hart and others: The Flushing remonstrance (1657) -- Jonathan Mayhew: "Discourse concerning unlimited submission and non-resistance to the higher powers" (1750) -- John Woolman's journal (1760) -- Isaac Backus: "An appeal to the public for religious liberty" (1773) -- II. Conscience vs. law in the mid-nineteenth century. William Lloyd Garrison: "Review of Gerrit Smith's letters" and "trial of rev. Mr. Cheever" (1835) -- William Ellery Channing: "Lecture on war" (1838) -- John Pierpont: A discourse on the covenant with Judas (1842) -- John Greenleaf Whittier: "Massachusetts to Virginia" (1843) -- James Russell Lowell: "On the capture of fugitive slaves near Washington" (1845) -- Francis Wayland: The duty of obedience to the civil magistrate (1847) -- Henry David Thoreau: "Resistance to civil government" (1849) -- III. Disobedience to the fugitive slave law of 1850. Lewis Hayden, William C. Nell, and others: "Declaration of sentiments of the colored citizens of Boston, on the fugitive slave bill" (1850) -- Theodore Parker: The function and place of conscience, in relation to the laws of men (1850) -- Samuel Willard: The grand issue (1851) -- Nathaniel Hall: The limits of civil obedience -- Daniel Foster: Our nation<U+0019>s sins and the Christian's duty (1851) -- Charles Beecher: The duty of disobedience to wicked laws (1851) -- Gerrit Smith: The true office of civil government (1851) -- Thomas Treadwell Stone: An address before the Salem female anti-slavery society (1852) -- Joshua Giddings: Speeches in Congress (1850-1852) -- Wendell Phillips: Speech at the melodeon on the first anniversary of the rendition of Thomas Sims (1852) -- Harriet Beecher Stowe: Uncle Tom's cabin (1852) -- Thomas Wentworth Higginson: Massachusetts in mourning (1854) -- Henry David Thoreau: "Slavery in Massachusetts" (1854) -- Lydia Maria Child: The duty of disobedience to the fugitive slave act (1860) --
  • IV. Disobedient feminists. Elizabeth Cady Stanton, Lucretia Mott, and others: "Declaration of sentiments and resolutions of the first woman's rights conventions' (1848) -- Susan B. Anthony: Statement to the court (1873) -- Abby Smith: Speeches and letters (1873-1874) -- Militant suffragists picket President Wilson (1917) -- V. Civil disobedience for civil rights. A Philip Randolph vs. Wayne Morse (1948) -- Martin Luther King, Jr.: Three statements on civil disobedience (1961-1968) -- Stokely Carmichael: "Black power" (1966) -- VI. Conscientious resistance to war in the twentieth century. John Haynes Holmes: "A statement to my people on the eve of war" (1917) -- Carl Haessler, Maurice Hess, and Roger Baldwin: Statements by conscientious objectors (1918) -- Albert Einstein: The two percent speech (1930) -- Jessie Wallace Hughan: The beginnings of war resistance (1935) -- Leon Thomson, Donald Benedict, David Dellinger, and others: Why we refused to register (1941) -- Albert Bigelow: "Why I am sailing into the Pacific bomb- test area" (1958) -- Charlotte E. Keyes: "Suppose they gave a war and no one came" (1966) -- Michael Ferber: "A time to say no" (1967) -- Daniel Berrigan: The trial of the Catonsville nine (1970) -- John William Ward: "To whom should I write a letter?" (1972) -- VII. Epilogue. Jeb Stuart Magruder: Testimony before the Senate Select Committee on Presidential Campaign Activities (1973) -- William Sloane Coffin, Jr.: "Not yet a good man" (1973)
Control code
000404270
Dimensions
23 cm
Extent
318 pages
Isbn
9780801410055
Lccn
77090914
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
  • n
System control number
  • (Sirsi) 000404270
  • (OCoLC)3540396
  • (OCoLC)03540396
Label
Civil disobedience in America : a documentary history, edited by David R. Weber
Publication
Copyright
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
  • nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
  • txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • I. Origins. Edward Hart and others: The Flushing remonstrance (1657) -- Jonathan Mayhew: "Discourse concerning unlimited submission and non-resistance to the higher powers" (1750) -- John Woolman's journal (1760) -- Isaac Backus: "An appeal to the public for religious liberty" (1773) -- II. Conscience vs. law in the mid-nineteenth century. William Lloyd Garrison: "Review of Gerrit Smith's letters" and "trial of rev. Mr. Cheever" (1835) -- William Ellery Channing: "Lecture on war" (1838) -- John Pierpont: A discourse on the covenant with Judas (1842) -- John Greenleaf Whittier: "Massachusetts to Virginia" (1843) -- James Russell Lowell: "On the capture of fugitive slaves near Washington" (1845) -- Francis Wayland: The duty of obedience to the civil magistrate (1847) -- Henry David Thoreau: "Resistance to civil government" (1849) -- III. Disobedience to the fugitive slave law of 1850. Lewis Hayden, William C. Nell, and others: "Declaration of sentiments of the colored citizens of Boston, on the fugitive slave bill" (1850) -- Theodore Parker: The function and place of conscience, in relation to the laws of men (1850) -- Samuel Willard: The grand issue (1851) -- Nathaniel Hall: The limits of civil obedience -- Daniel Foster: Our nation<U+0019>s sins and the Christian's duty (1851) -- Charles Beecher: The duty of disobedience to wicked laws (1851) -- Gerrit Smith: The true office of civil government (1851) -- Thomas Treadwell Stone: An address before the Salem female anti-slavery society (1852) -- Joshua Giddings: Speeches in Congress (1850-1852) -- Wendell Phillips: Speech at the melodeon on the first anniversary of the rendition of Thomas Sims (1852) -- Harriet Beecher Stowe: Uncle Tom's cabin (1852) -- Thomas Wentworth Higginson: Massachusetts in mourning (1854) -- Henry David Thoreau: "Slavery in Massachusetts" (1854) -- Lydia Maria Child: The duty of disobedience to the fugitive slave act (1860) --
  • IV. Disobedient feminists. Elizabeth Cady Stanton, Lucretia Mott, and others: "Declaration of sentiments and resolutions of the first woman's rights conventions' (1848) -- Susan B. Anthony: Statement to the court (1873) -- Abby Smith: Speeches and letters (1873-1874) -- Militant suffragists picket President Wilson (1917) -- V. Civil disobedience for civil rights. A Philip Randolph vs. Wayne Morse (1948) -- Martin Luther King, Jr.: Three statements on civil disobedience (1961-1968) -- Stokely Carmichael: "Black power" (1966) -- VI. Conscientious resistance to war in the twentieth century. John Haynes Holmes: "A statement to my people on the eve of war" (1917) -- Carl Haessler, Maurice Hess, and Roger Baldwin: Statements by conscientious objectors (1918) -- Albert Einstein: The two percent speech (1930) -- Jessie Wallace Hughan: The beginnings of war resistance (1935) -- Leon Thomson, Donald Benedict, David Dellinger, and others: Why we refused to register (1941) -- Albert Bigelow: "Why I am sailing into the Pacific bomb- test area" (1958) -- Charlotte E. Keyes: "Suppose they gave a war and no one came" (1966) -- Michael Ferber: "A time to say no" (1967) -- Daniel Berrigan: The trial of the Catonsville nine (1970) -- John William Ward: "To whom should I write a letter?" (1972) -- VII. Epilogue. Jeb Stuart Magruder: Testimony before the Senate Select Committee on Presidential Campaign Activities (1973) -- William Sloane Coffin, Jr.: "Not yet a good man" (1973)
Control code
000404270
Dimensions
23 cm
Extent
318 pages
Isbn
9780801410055
Lccn
77090914
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
  • n
System control number
  • (Sirsi) 000404270
  • (OCoLC)3540396
  • (OCoLC)03540396

Library Locations

    • William Smith Morton Library (Richmond Campus)Borrow it
      3401 Brook Road, Richmond, VA, 23227, US
      37.5789301 -77.4492905
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