The Resource The political thought of Abraham Lincoln, edited by Richard N. Current

The political thought of Abraham Lincoln, edited by Richard N. Current

Label
The political thought of Abraham Lincoln
Title
The political thought of Abraham Lincoln
Statement of responsibility
edited by Richard N. Current
Creator
Contributor
Subject
Genre
Language
eng
Member of
Action
commitment to retain
Biography type
autobiography
Cataloging source
DLC
http://library.link/vocab/creatorDate
1809-1865
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Lincoln, Abraham
Dewey number
973.7/0924
Index
index present
LC call number
E457.92
LC item number
1967b
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
  • dictionaries
  • bibliography
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
  • Current, Richard Nelson
  • Frank and Virginia Williams Collection of Lincolniana (Mississippi State University. Libraries)
Series statement
The American heritage series
Series volume
46
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Lincoln, Abraham
  • Lincoln, Abraham
  • Lincoln, Abraham
  • Lincoln, Abraham
  • Lincoln, Abraham
  • Lincoln, Abraham
  • Lincoln, Abraham
  • Lincoln, Abraham
  • Lincoln, Abraham
  • Lincoln, Abraham
  • Presidents
  • United States
Label
The political thought of Abraham Lincoln, edited by Richard N. Current
Instantiates
Publication
Antecedent source
file reproduced from original
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Color
black and white
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • "When there shall be neither a slave nor a drunkard" :
  • "The election was a necessity" :
  • Response to a serenade, 1864
  • "I retract nothing ... as to slavery" :
  • Fourth annual message to Congress, 1864
  • "With malice toward none" :
  • Second Inaugural Address, 1865
  • "A righteous and speedy peace" :
  • Last public address, 1865
  • Some principles briefly stated :
  • Excerpts and fragments, 1837-1864
  • Address before the Springfield Temperance Society, 1842
  • "The guarantee of the rights of conscience" :
  • Resolutions on anti-Catholic riots, 1844
  • "By the fruit the tree is to be known" :
  • Letter on the Liberty Party and Texas, 1845
  • "The truth of the Scriptures" :
  • Reply to charges of irreligion, 1846
  • "No one man should hold the power" :
  • Letter on the President's war-making power, 1848
  • pt. 1.
  • "The right ... to revolutionize" :
  • Resolutions on Hungarian independence, 1852
  • "The white-man's charter of freedom" :
  • Eulogy on Henry Clay, 1852
  • pt. 2.
  • The challenge of slavery, 1854-1861
  • "This question of slavery extension" :
  • Speech on the Kansas-Nebraska Act, 1854
  • "Others say ... I am an abolitionist" :
  • Letter to Joshua F. Speed, 1855
  • The development of principles, 1832-1854
  • "The Declaration of Independence includes all men" :
  • Speech on the Dred Scott decision, 1857
  • "A house divided against itself" :
  • Speech accepting the Republican Senatorial nomination, 1858
  • "Difference between the white and black races" :
  • Debates with Douglas, 1858
  • "To immancipate the mind" :
  • Lecture on discoveries and inventions, 1859
  • "The man before the dollar" :
  • Letter on Thomas Jefferson, 1859
  • "I am young and unknown" :
  • "Labor is the superior ... of capital" :
  • Address at the Wisconsin State Fair, 1859
  • "The old policy of the fathers" :
  • Address at the Cooper Union, 1860
  • pt. 3.
  • The challenge of disunion, 1861-1863
  • "What, then, is 'coercion'?" :
  • Speech in Indianapolis, 1861
  • "The momentous issue of Civil War" :
  • First Inaugural Address, 1861
  • Appeal to the voters of Sangamo County, 1832
  • "'Secession' or 'rebellion'" :
  • Message to special session of Congress, 1861
  • "I cannot assume this reckless position" :
  • Letter on Frémont's emancipation order, 1861
  • "To emancipate gradually" :
  • Appeal to border-state Congressmen, 1862
  • "We may not touch property" :
  • Veto message: Second Confiscation Act, 1862
  • "Would you drop the war where it is?" :
  • Letter on Louisiana affairs, 1862
  • "I shall consider the whole people" :
  • "The ban is still upon you" :
  • Remarks to a committee of colored men, 1862
  • "My paramount object" :
  • Reply to Horace Greeley, 1862
  • "The root of the rebellion" :
  • Reply to Christians of Chicago, 1862
  • "We cannot escape history" :
  • Second annual message to Congress, 1862
  • "A measure made expedient by a war" :
  • Opinion on the admission of West Virginia, 1862
  • Letter to the Sangamo Journal, 1836
  • "Slaves ... shall be free" :
  • Final proclamation of Emancipation, 1863
  • pt. 4.
  • The challenge of peace and reconstruction, 1863-1865
  • "Broken eggs can not be mended" :
  • Letter on peace terms, 1863
  • "The scope of moral results" :
  • Response to English workingmen, 1863
  • "Ours is a case of rebellion" :
  • Letter to New York Democrats, 1863
  • "The perpetuation of our political institutions" :
  • "The public safety" :
  • Letter to Ohio Democrats, 1863
  • "The signs look better" :
  • Letter to James C. Conkling, 1863
  • "Wherein is the peculiar hardship now?" :
  • Statement on the draft, 1863
  • "Education for young Blacks" :
  • Two letters to Nathaniel P. Banks, 1863
  • "It is for us the living" :
  • Gettysburg Address, 1863
  • Address before the Springfield Young Men's Lyceum, 1838
  • "To build only from the sound" :
  • Third annual message to Congress, 1863
  • "The jewel of liberty" :
  • Note to Michael Hahn, 1864
  • "The rights of all working people" :
  • Reply to New York workingmen, 1864
  • "I am naturally anti-slavery" :
  • Remarks on the use of Negroes as soldiers, 1864
  • "Peace and re-union" :
  • Letter on war aims, 1864
Control code
ocm00781704
Dimensions
21 cm.
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
xl, 340 pages
File format
one file format
Lccn
67030069
Level of compression
unknown
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
n
Quality assurance targets
unknown
Reformatting quality
access
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)00781704
Label
The political thought of Abraham Lincoln, edited by Richard N. Current
Publication
Antecedent source
file reproduced from original
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Color
black and white
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • "When there shall be neither a slave nor a drunkard" :
  • "The election was a necessity" :
  • Response to a serenade, 1864
  • "I retract nothing ... as to slavery" :
  • Fourth annual message to Congress, 1864
  • "With malice toward none" :
  • Second Inaugural Address, 1865
  • "A righteous and speedy peace" :
  • Last public address, 1865
  • Some principles briefly stated :
  • Excerpts and fragments, 1837-1864
  • Address before the Springfield Temperance Society, 1842
  • "The guarantee of the rights of conscience" :
  • Resolutions on anti-Catholic riots, 1844
  • "By the fruit the tree is to be known" :
  • Letter on the Liberty Party and Texas, 1845
  • "The truth of the Scriptures" :
  • Reply to charges of irreligion, 1846
  • "No one man should hold the power" :
  • Letter on the President's war-making power, 1848
  • pt. 1.
  • "The right ... to revolutionize" :
  • Resolutions on Hungarian independence, 1852
  • "The white-man's charter of freedom" :
  • Eulogy on Henry Clay, 1852
  • pt. 2.
  • The challenge of slavery, 1854-1861
  • "This question of slavery extension" :
  • Speech on the Kansas-Nebraska Act, 1854
  • "Others say ... I am an abolitionist" :
  • Letter to Joshua F. Speed, 1855
  • The development of principles, 1832-1854
  • "The Declaration of Independence includes all men" :
  • Speech on the Dred Scott decision, 1857
  • "A house divided against itself" :
  • Speech accepting the Republican Senatorial nomination, 1858
  • "Difference between the white and black races" :
  • Debates with Douglas, 1858
  • "To immancipate the mind" :
  • Lecture on discoveries and inventions, 1859
  • "The man before the dollar" :
  • Letter on Thomas Jefferson, 1859
  • "I am young and unknown" :
  • "Labor is the superior ... of capital" :
  • Address at the Wisconsin State Fair, 1859
  • "The old policy of the fathers" :
  • Address at the Cooper Union, 1860
  • pt. 3.
  • The challenge of disunion, 1861-1863
  • "What, then, is 'coercion'?" :
  • Speech in Indianapolis, 1861
  • "The momentous issue of Civil War" :
  • First Inaugural Address, 1861
  • Appeal to the voters of Sangamo County, 1832
  • "'Secession' or 'rebellion'" :
  • Message to special session of Congress, 1861
  • "I cannot assume this reckless position" :
  • Letter on Frémont's emancipation order, 1861
  • "To emancipate gradually" :
  • Appeal to border-state Congressmen, 1862
  • "We may not touch property" :
  • Veto message: Second Confiscation Act, 1862
  • "Would you drop the war where it is?" :
  • Letter on Louisiana affairs, 1862
  • "I shall consider the whole people" :
  • "The ban is still upon you" :
  • Remarks to a committee of colored men, 1862
  • "My paramount object" :
  • Reply to Horace Greeley, 1862
  • "The root of the rebellion" :
  • Reply to Christians of Chicago, 1862
  • "We cannot escape history" :
  • Second annual message to Congress, 1862
  • "A measure made expedient by a war" :
  • Opinion on the admission of West Virginia, 1862
  • Letter to the Sangamo Journal, 1836
  • "Slaves ... shall be free" :
  • Final proclamation of Emancipation, 1863
  • pt. 4.
  • The challenge of peace and reconstruction, 1863-1865
  • "Broken eggs can not be mended" :
  • Letter on peace terms, 1863
  • "The scope of moral results" :
  • Response to English workingmen, 1863
  • "Ours is a case of rebellion" :
  • Letter to New York Democrats, 1863
  • "The perpetuation of our political institutions" :
  • "The public safety" :
  • Letter to Ohio Democrats, 1863
  • "The signs look better" :
  • Letter to James C. Conkling, 1863
  • "Wherein is the peculiar hardship now?" :
  • Statement on the draft, 1863
  • "Education for young Blacks" :
  • Two letters to Nathaniel P. Banks, 1863
  • "It is for us the living" :
  • Gettysburg Address, 1863
  • Address before the Springfield Young Men's Lyceum, 1838
  • "To build only from the sound" :
  • Third annual message to Congress, 1863
  • "The jewel of liberty" :
  • Note to Michael Hahn, 1864
  • "The rights of all working people" :
  • Reply to New York workingmen, 1864
  • "I am naturally anti-slavery" :
  • Remarks on the use of Negroes as soldiers, 1864
  • "Peace and re-union" :
  • Letter on war aims, 1864
Control code
ocm00781704
Dimensions
21 cm.
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
xl, 340 pages
File format
one file format
Lccn
67030069
Level of compression
unknown
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
n
Quality assurance targets
unknown
Reformatting quality
access
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)00781704

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