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South Carolina

SUBJECT OF BOOKS


Martin Abbott. The Freedmen's Bureau in South Carolina, 1865-1872. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press. 1967. 162pp.

Chauncey Samuel Boucher. The Nullification Controversy in South Carolina. University of Chicago Press. 1916. 399pp.

John Wesley Brinsfield. Religion and Politics in Colonial South Carolina. Southern Historical Press. 1983. 172pp.

Steven A. Channing. Crisis of Fear: Secession in South Carolina. Simon and Schuster. 1970. 315pp.

Thomas D. Clark (editor). South Carolina: The Grand Tour, 1780-1865. University of South Carolina Press. 1973. 342pp.

Walter B. Edgar. South Carolina: A History. University of South Carolina Press. 1998. 716pp.

Walter B. Edgar (editor). The South Carolina Encyclopedia. University of South Carolina Press. 2006. 1077pp.

Walter B. Edgar. South Carolina in the Modern Age. University of South Carolina Press. 1992. 181pp.

Barnett A. Elzas. The Jews of South Carolina: From the Earliest Times to the Present Day. Philadelphia: J. B. Lippincott. 1905. 352pp.

Lacy K. Ford. Origins of Southern Radicalism: The South Carolina Upcountry, 1800-1860. Oxford University Press. 1991. 432pp.

William W. Freehling. Prelude to Civil War: The Nullification Controversy in South Carolina, 1816-1836. Oxford University Press. 1992. 416pp.

Lorri Glover. All Our Relations: Blood Ties and Emotional Bonds Among the Early South Carolina Gentry. Johns Hopkins University Press. 2000. 206pp.

Cole Blease Graham, Jr.. The South Carolina State Constitution: A Reference Guide. Greenwood Publishing Group. 2007. 239pp.

Jack Irby Hayes, Jr.. South Carolina and the New Deal. University of South Carolina Press. 2001. 290pp.

Arthur Henry Hirsch. The Huguenots of Colonial South Carolina. Durham: Duke University Press. 1928. 338pp.

Charles J. Holden. In the Great Maelstrom: Conservatives in Post-Civil War South Carolina. University of South Carolina Press. 2002. 164pp.

Thomas Holt. Black Over White: Negro Political Leadership in South Carolina During Reconstruction. University of Illinois Press. 1979. 269pp.

Bruce H. Kalk. The Origins of the Southern Strategy: Two-Party Competition in South Carolina, 1950-1972. Lexington Books. 2001. 149pp.

Rachel N. Klein. Unification of a Slave State: The Rise of the Planter Class in the South Carolina Backcountry, 1760-1808. UNC Press. 1992. 344pp.

Robert Stansbury Lambert. South Carolina Loyalists in the American Revolution. University of South Carolina Press. 1987. 352pp.

Ernest McPherson Lander, Jr.. A History of South Carolina, 1865-1960. University of North Carolina Press. 1960. 260pp.

Peter F. Lau. Democracy Rising: South Carolina and the Fight for Black Equality Since 1865. University Press of Kentucky. 2006. 334pp.

Peter McCandless. Moonlight, Magnolias & Madness: Insanity in South Carolina from the Colonial Period to the Progressive Era. UNC Press. 1996. 405pp.

Edward McCrady. The History of South Carolina in the Revolution, 1775-1780. Macmillan. 1901. 899pp.

Edward McCrady. The History of South Carolina Under the Royal Government, 1719-1776. New York: Macmillan. 1899. 847pp.

Jonathan Mercantini. Who Shall Rule at Home? The Evolution of South Carolina Political Culture, 1748-1776. University of South Carolina Press. 2006. 314pp.

John Hammond Moore. Carnival of Blood: Dueling, Lynching, and Murder in South Carolina, 1880-1920. University of South Carolina Press. 2006. 250pp.

Robert Olwell. Masters, Slaves, & Subjects: The Culture of Power in the South Carolina Low Country, 1740-1790. Cornell University Press. 1998. 294pp.

James S. Pike. The Prostrate State: South Carolina Under Negro Government. New York: D. Appleton and Co.. 1874. 279pp.

John S. Reynolds. Reconstruction in South Carolina, 1865-1877. Columbia, SC: The State Co.. 1905. 522pp.

George C. Rogers; C. James Taylor. A South Carolina Chronology, 1497-1992. University of South Carolina Press. 1994. 177pp. 2nd Edition.

Hyman Rubin III. South Carolina Scalawags. University of South Carolina Press. 2006. 192pp.

Albert E. Sanders; William D. Anderson, Jr.. Natural History Investigations in South Carolina: From Colonial Times to the Present. University of South Carolina Press. 1999. 333pp.

Julie Saville. The Work of Reconstruction: From Slave to Wage Laborer in South Carolina 1860-1870. Cambridge University Press. 1996. 239pp.

Harold S. Schultz. Nationalism and Sectionalism in South Carolina, 1852-1860: A Study of the Movement for Southern Independence. Duke University Press. 1950. 259pp.

Leslie A. Schwalm. A Hard Fight for We: Women's Transition from Slavery to Freedom in South Carolina. University of Illinois Press. 1997. 394pp.

Bryant Simon. A Fabric of Defeat: The Politics of South Carolina Millhands, 1910-1948. UNC Press. 1998. 345pp.

Manisha Sinha. The Counterrevolution of Slavery: Politics and Ideology in Antebellum South Carolina. UNC Press. 2000. 362pp.

M. Eugene Sirmans. Colonial South Carolina: Political History, 1663-1763. University of North Carolina Press. 1967. 410pp.

Rebecca Starr. A School for Politics: Commercial Lobbying and Political Culture in Early South Carolina. Johns Hopkins University Press. 1998. 218pp.

David Duncan Wallace. South Carolina: A Short History, 1520-1948. University of South Carolina Press. 1961. 753pp.

Robert M. Weir. Colonial South Carolina: A History. University of South Carolina Press. 1997. 430pp.

Emily West. Chains of Love: Slave Couples in Antebellum South Carolina. University of Illinois Press. 2004. 184pp.

Joel Williamson. After Slavery: The Negro in South Carolina During Reconstruction, 1861-1877. University of North Carolina Press. 1965. 442pp.

David K. Wilson. The Southern Strategy: Britain's Conquest of South Carolina and Georgia, 1775-1780. University of South Carolina Press. 2005. 341pp.

Peter H. Wood. Black Majority: Negroes in Colonial South Carolina from 1670 Through the Stono Rebellion. Alfred A. Knopf. 1974. 346pp.

Jeffrey Robert Young. Domesticating Slavery: The Master Class in Georgia and South Carolina, 1670-1837. UNC Press. 1999. 336pp.




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