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LEADER 00000cam a2200769Ka 4500 
001    ocn759839346 
003    OCoLC 
005    20170728051736.5 
006    m     o  d         
007    cr cnu---unuuu 
008    111107s2009    ilua    ob    001 0 eng d 
010    |z  2009001342 
019    769586262|a961570241|a962688462|a988476619|a992036719 
020    9781442210196|q(electronic bk.) 
020    1442210192|q(electronic bk.) 
020    |z9781566637473 
020    |z1566637473 
035    (OCoLC)759839346|z(OCoLC)769586262|z(OCoLC)961570241
       |z(OCoLC)962688462|z(OCoLC)988476619|z(OCoLC)992036719 
037    ADEEC954-3F25-46EF-93E6-A2DD7C433B64|bOverDrive, Inc.
       |nhttp://www.overdrive.com 
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       |dOCL|dOCLCQ|dAZK|dMOR|dPIFAG 
043    n-usu--|an-us--- 
049    RIDW 
050  4 E441|b.D237 2009eb 
072  7 BUS|x070010|2bisacsh 
072  7 TEC|x003070|2bisacsh 
082 04 338.1/73510975|222 
090    E441|b.D237 2009eb 
100 1  Dattel, Eugene R. 
245 10 Cotton and race in the making of America :|bthe human 
       costs of economic power /|cGene Dattel. 
260    Chicago :|bIvan R. Dee,|c2009. 
300    1 online resource (xiv, 416 pages) :|billustrations 
336    text|btxt|2rdacontent 
337    computer|bc|2rdamedia 
338    online resource|bcr|2rdacarrier 
347    data file|2rda 
380    Bibliography 
504    Includes bibliographical references (pages 373-397) and 
       index. 
505 0  pt. 1: Slavery in the making of the Constitution. The 
       silent issue at the Constitutional Convention -- pt. 2: 
       The engine of American growth, 1787-1861. Birth of an 
       obsession -- Land expansion and white migration to the Old
       Southwest -- The movement of slaves to the cotton states -
       - The business of cotton -- The roots of war -- pt. 3: The
       north: for whites only, 1800-1865. Being free and black in
       the North -- The colonial North -- Race moves west -- 
       Tocqueville on slavery, race, and money in America -- pt. 
       4: King Cotton buys a war. Cultivating a crop, cultivating
       a strategy -- Great Britain and the Civil War -- Cotton 
       and Confederate finance -- Procuring arms -- Cotton 
       trading in the United States -- Cotton and the freedman --
       pt. 5: The racial divide and cotton labor, 1865-1930. New 
       era, old problems -- Ruling the freedmen in the cotton 
       fields -- Reconstruction meets reality -- The black hand 
       on the cotton boll -- From cotton field to urban ghetto : 
       the Chicago experience -- pt. 6: Cotton without slaves, 
       1865-1930. King Cotton expands -- The controlling laws of 
       cotton finance -- The delta plantation : labor and land --
       The planter experience in the twentieth century -- The 
       long-awaited mechanical cotton picker -- The abdication of
       King Cotton. 
520    "For more than 130 years, from the early nineteenth 
       century until the mid-twentieth, cotton was the leading 
       export crop of the United States. And the connection 
       between cotton and the African-American experience became 
       central to the history of the republic. America's most 
       serious social tragedy, slavery and its legacy, spread 
       only where cotton could be grown. Both before and after 
       the Civil War, and well into the twentieth century, blacks
       were relegated to work the cotton fields. Their social and
       economic situation was aggravated by a pervasive racial 
       animosity and fear of a black migratory invasion that 
       caused white Northerners to contain blacks in the South. 
       Gene Dattel's pioneering study explores the historical 
       roots of these central social issues. In telling detail, 
       Mr. Dattel shows why the vastly underappreciated story of 
       cotton is a key to understanding America's rise to 
       economic power. When cotton production exploded to satiate
       the nineteenth-century textile industry's enormous 
       appetite, it became the first truly complex global 
       business and a driving force in U.S. territorial expansion
       and sectional economic integration. It propelled New York 
       City to commercial preeminence and fostered independent 
       trade between Europe and the United States, providing 
       export capital for the new nation to gain its financial 
       "sea legs." And without slave-produced cotton, the South 
       could never have initiated the Civil War, America's 
       bloodiest conflict. Cotton continued to exert a powerful 
       influence on both the American economy and race relations 
       in the years after the Civil War. Mr. Dattel's skillful 
       historical analysis identifies the commercial forces that 
       cotton unleashed and the pervasive nature of racial 
       antipathy it produced. This is a story that has never been
       told in quite the same way before, related here with the 
       authority of a historian with a profound knowledge of 
       international finance."--Publisher's description. 
588 0  Print version record. 
590    eBooks on EBSCOhost|bEBSCO eBook Subscription Academic 
       Collection - North America 
648  7 1783-1933|2fast 
650  0 Slavery|xEconomic aspects|zSouthern States|xHistory. 
650  0 Cotton growing|xEconomic aspects|zSouthern States
       |xHistory. 
650  0 Cotton growing|xSocial aspects|zSouthern States|xHistory. 
650  0 Plantation life|zSouthern States|xHistory. 
650  0 African Americans|zSouthern States|xSocial conditions. 
650  0 Slavery|xPolitical aspects|zUnited States. 
651  0 United States|xRace relations. 
651  0 United States|xEconomic conditions. 
651  0 United States|xPolitics and government|y1783-1865. 
651  0 United States|xPolitics and government|y1865-1933. 
655  4 Electronic books. 
655  7 History.|2fast|0(OCoLC)fst01411628 
776 08 |iPrint version:|aDattel, Eugene R.|tCotton and race in 
       the making of America.|dChicago : Ivan R. Dee, 2009
       |z9781566637473|w(DLC)  2009001342|w(OCoLC)300462565 
856 40 |uhttps://rider.idm.oclc.org/login?url=http://
       search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&scope=site&
       db=nlebk&AN=393733|zOnline eBook. Access restricted to 
       current Rider University students, faculty, and staff. 
856 42 |3Instructions for reading/downloading the EBSCO version 
       of this eBook|uhttp://guides.rider.edu/ebooks/ebsco 
948    |d20170802|cEBSCO|tebscoebooksacademic new 
994    92|bRID