1867 Confederate Lost Cause CIVIL WAR Slavery CSA Confederacy HUGE MAP
Edward Pollard was a notable American writer on the Civil War whose works, predominantly, covered the history of the American South. He wrote about slavery, the rise of Ku Klux Klan, the life of President Jefferson Davis, as well as an impressive account of the rise and fall of the Confederacy.
The latter, titled ‘The Lost Cause’, was Pollard’s most famous work, though not necessarily because of its popularity. ‘The Lost Cause’ gained its fame for Pollard’s advocating for white supremacy and the relegation of blacks to a second class status. Pollard supported the notion that slavery was the key to a Confederate way of life and nobility. According to Gallagher & Nolan, this book was likely
“the first book that set forth the Confederate case against the generalship of Ulysses S. Grant.”
Item number: #6584
POLLARD, Edward A.
The lost cause: a new southern history of the war of the Confederates. Comprising a full and authentic account of the rise and progress of the late southern confederacy--the campaigns, battles, incidents, and adventures of the most gigantic struggle of the world's history. Drawn from official sources, and approved by the most distinguished Confederate leaders.
New York: E.B. Treat ; Baltimore, Md. : L.T. Palmer;, 1867
Collation: Complete with all pages
Illustrated throughout including a large folded map
References: Howes P 455; Sabin 63873; Nevins II:175; Gallagher and Nolan, Myth of the Lost Cause, p.148
Binding: Cloth; tight and secure
Size: ~9.5in X 7in (24cm x 17.5cm)
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