||Newspaper Coverage of the Rise of Lincoln in 1860 : Cooper Union, the Republican Convention, and the Election / David W. Bulla -- Lincoln and the Southern Press : The Election of 1860 / Debra Reddin van Tuyll -- "Just before a Mighty Earthquake" : Secession Crisis in Muscogee County, Georgia / Thomas Robinson -- The War within the State : The Role of Newspapers in Missouri's Secession Crisis / Erika J. Pribanic-Smith -- Father Abraham, Mammy Lincoln, and Aunty Abe : Gender in Civil War Cartoons of Abraham Lincoln / Andrea Foroughi -- Bohemian Rhapsodies : Ulysses S. Grant, Sylvanus Cadwallader, and Civil War Journalism / Stephen R. Duncan -- An Affair of Words : Tennessee's Civil War Press and the Confederate Nation / Dianne Bragg -- "Custar" in the News : George Armstrong Custer in the Gettysburg Campaign / James E. Mueller -- Beyond the Household Gate : Women War Correspondents in the Confederacy / Debra Reddin van Tuyll -- The Mystery Men Who Took the Pictures : Civil War Photojournalists Associated with Mathew Brady's Gallery from 1861 to 1865 / Mary Paul -- "Principles Opposed to the Public Peace" : Kentuckians' Reactions to John Brown's Raid / Timothy R. Talbott -- The Suppression of the Mid-Atlantic Copperhead Press / David W. Bulla -- A Divided Illinois : Abraham Lincoln and Coverage of the Emancipation Proclamation by His Hometown Press / Scott D. Lambert -- Copperhead Christians and the Press / Bryon Andreasen -- "Freely and Fearlessly" : The 1863 New York Editors' Resolutions / David W. Bulla -- "Do Not Place Us between Two Fires" : Connecticut Soldiers, Connecticut Newspapers, and the Gubernatorial Election of 1863 / Laura Lawfer Orr -- "We Have Spoken for Public Liberty" : The Press, Dissent, and the Failure of Confederate Nationalism / Debra Reddin van Tuyll -- Ex Parte McCardle and the First Amendment during Reconstruction / Wendy Swanberg.
||"A Press Divided provides new insights regarding the sharp political divisions that existed among the newspapers of the Civil War era. These newspapers were divided between North and South, and also divided within the North and South. These divisions reflected and exacerbated the conflicts in political thought that caused the Civil War and the political and ideological battles within the Union and the Confederacy about how to pursue the war. In the North, dissenting voices alarmed the Lincoln administration to such a degree that draconian measures were taken to suppress dissenting newspapers and editors, while in the South, the Confederate government held to its fundamental belief in freedom of speech and was more tolerant of political attacks in the press. This volume consists of eighteen chapters on subjects including newspaper coverage of the rise of Lincoln, press reports on George Armstrong Custer, Confederate women war correspondents, Civil War photojournalists, newspaper coverage of the Emancipation Proclamation, and the suppression of the dissident press."--Publisher's description.
|Bibliography note||Includes bibliographical references and index.|
|ISBN||9781412854665 (acid-free paper)|
|ISBN||1412854660 (acid-free paper)|