Horace Greeley and the Tribune in the Civil War.

by Ralph Ray Fahrney

Publisher: Da Capo Press in New York

Written in English
Published: Pages: 229 Downloads: 836
Share This

Places:

  • United States

Subjects:

  • Greeley, Horace, 1811-1872.,
  • New York tribune.,
  • United States -- Politics and government -- 1861-1865.

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. [211]-219.

  The conversation over the definition and limits of freedom that took place in America prior to, during, and after the Civil War, was led, in large part, by Horace Greeley and the newspaper he edited, the New York Tribune (now the New York Herald Tribune).5/5.   "Adam Tuchinsky's fine survey of the New-York Tribune in the Civil War period operates on many levels. It is at once a biography of Horace Greeley, an introduction to party politics in mid-nineteenth-century America, and an in-depth look at the cultural and intellectual currents of that : Adam Tuchinsky. The founder and editor of the New-York Tribune, Horace Greeley was the most significant--and polarizing--American journalist of the nineteenth the farmers and tradesmen of the rural North, the Tribune was akin to holy writ. To just about everyone else--Democrats, southerners, and a good many Whig and Republican political allies--Greeley was a shape-shifting menace: an abolitionist Brand: Johns Hopkins University Press. Washington, D.C.: National Tribune, Unusual edition of this Civil War history, originally published Inexpensively produced, two volumes in alligator-textured light orange softcover, pages printed on paper the color and texture of newsprint, ten inches tall.

  Soon, the Civil War reenactment camp at Centennial Village will be alive with the sound of cracking logs, the smells of burning wood and sizzling corned beef hash, the bugler’s reveille and the Union and Confederate soldiers preparing for the day’s skirmish as . Horace Greeley did far more than advice adolescent men to go west: he was the leader of the New York Tribune; an early founder of the Republican Party; an abolitionist, farmer, and presidential on February 3, to struggling New Hampshire farmers, Horace was formally educated until and, in , began his life-long career in journalism as an apprentice to printer Amos. The University of Northern Colorado didn’t leap quickly to its decision to place a powerful moratorium on fraternity and sorority activity prior to the spring semester. The decision came after approximately 80 allegations against Greek At a big-box grocery store in Greeley. At . Very old and very nice edition of "The American Conflict" by Horace Greeley. Volume one shows the date of , while Volume two says The books cover the history of American struggles from the American Revolution right up through the Civil War (which .

Horace Greeley (–) was a major figure in nineteenth century American history. As a newspaper editor, politician, and reformer, Greeley was involved with the major events and trends of the era. He was the influential editor of the New York Tribune from until his death and was Written: Horace Greeley Horace Greeley (February 3, Novem ), Universalist journalist, reformer, and politician, is best known as the longtime, innovative publisher and editor of the New York he campaigned unsuccessfully for the United States presidency as the candidate of the Liberal Republicans and Democrats, running against incumbent Republican Ulysses S. Grant. Horace Greeley was the Editor of the New York Tribune, which he founded in after earlier founding a weekly newspaper (The Jeffersonian) at the request of Thurlow eccentric social reformer and erratic political tactician, he pushed Illinois Republicans to back Stephen Douglas in

Horace Greeley and the Tribune in the Civil War. by Ralph Ray Fahrney Download PDF EPUB FB2

Horace Greeley: Nineteenth Century Crusader. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, Tuchinsky, Adam-Max. Horace Greeley’s New York Tribune: Civil War Era Socialism and the Crisis of Free Labor. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, Williams, Robert.

Horace Greeley: Champion of Freedom. New York: New York University Press. Horace Greeley And The Tribune In The Civil War [Fahrney, Ralph Ray, Dodd, William E.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Horace Greeley And The Tribune In The Civil WarCited by: 4. "During the middle third of the nineteenth century, Horace Greeley and his New-York Tribune existed at the epicenter of American social, intellectual, and political debate.

Adam Tuchinsky's new book masterfully rehabilitates Greeley from the assaults of several generations of historians, caricaturizing him as a journalistic gadfly who championed a huge assemblage on contradictory causes and Cited by: A lively portrait of Horace Greeley, one of the nineteenth century's most fascinating public figures.

The founder and editor of the New-York Tribune, Horace Greeley was the most significant—and polarizing—American journalist of the nineteenth the farmers and tradesmen of the rural North, the Tribune was akin to holy writ.

To just about everyone else—Democrats, southerners, and. Horace Greeley was born in Amherst, The Tribune set a higher tone than its competitors by avoiding sensationalism and offering regular features such as book reviews.

Greeley and the Tribune spoke out in opposition to such things as government support of the railroads, In the years before the Civil War, Greeley opposed slavery, but also. In the mid-nineteenth century, Horace Greeley's New-York Tribune had the largest national circulation of any newspaper in the United contributors included many of the leading minds of the period-Margaret Fuller, Henry James Sr., Charles Dana, and Karl by: Horace Greeley decided to change direction and run for office in The only problem with that was the incumbent, the great and well-loved Ulysses S.

Grant. Fresh off his victory in the Civil War and no longer drinking, as much, the Horace Greeley and the Tribune in the Civil War. book general Grant would have won against Lincoln.

Horace Greeley, (born Feb. 3,Amherst, N.H., U.S.—died Nov. 29,New York, N.Y.), American newspaper editor who is known especially for his vigorous articulation of the North’s antislavery sentiments during the s. Greeley was a printer’s apprentice in East Poultney, Vt., until moving to New York City inwhere he eventually became a founding editor of a new literary.

Horace Greeley and the Tribune in the Civil War. New York, Da Capo Press, [©] (OCoLC) Named Person: Horace Greeley; Horace Greeley: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Ralph Ray Fahrney; Frank and Virginia Williams Collection of Lincolniana (Mississippi State University.

Libraries). Horace Greeley and the Tribune in the Civil War. Cedar Rapids, Ia., Torch Press, (OCoLC) Named Person: Horace Greeley; Horace Greeley; Horace Greeley: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Ralph Ray Fahrney.

Internet Archive BookReader Horace Greeley and the Tribune in the Civil War Link to the book Embed a mini Book Reader 1 page 2 pages Open to this page. Finished. Horace Greeley and the Tribune in the Civil War. Horace Greeley and the Tribune in the Civil War ← Back to item details.

PDF/ePub. In Horace Greeley: Print, Politics and the Failure of American Nationhood, James M. Lundberg offers a new portrait of the nineteenth-century US public figure, Horace Greeley, the founder and editor of the New-York Tribune and an advocate for the anti-slavery North and emerging Republican Party.

This rich history provides key insights into how the emergent conditions of American nationhood were. Horace Greeley.

Born February 3, Amherst, New Hampshire Died Novem New York City, New York. Newspaper publisher and abolitionist. Author Lewis Leary. Horace Greeley was America's leading journalist of the Civil War era.

He was the founder and editor of the New York Tribune, America's most popular newspaper of the mid-nineteenth century.

Using his newspaper editorials as a. By the eve of the Civil War, the Tribune was reaching a quarter of a million subscribers and many more readers across the northern United States.

Horace Greeley and the Tribune in the Civil War Item Preview remove-circle Horace Greeley and the Tribune in the Civil War by Fahrney, Ralph Ray. Publication date Topics Greeley, Horace,New York tribune Publisher Cedar Rapids, Ia., The Torch Press CollectionPages: Read Online The Life Of Horace Greeley and Download The Life Of Horace Greeley book full in PDF formats.

Tracing Greeley's twists and turns, this book tells a larger story about print, politics, and the failures of American nationalism in the nineteenth century. Civil War-era Socialism and the Crisis of. President Abraham Lincoln writes a carefully worded letter in response to an abolitionist editorial by Horace Greeley, the editor of the influential New York Tribune, and hints at a change in his.

Adam Tuchinsky's Horace Greeley's New-York Tribune, an intellectual history, interprets Horace Greeley and his newspaper as forerunners of social democracy. Depicting Greeley as, above all, a socialist, Tuchinsky bolsters his argument with a remarkable source: “Horace Greeley and His Lost Book,” an critique of the alleged socialism of the Republican party by the proslavery theorist Author: Gregory A.

Borchard. "Go West, young man" is a phrase, the origin of which is often credited to the American author and newspaper editor Horace Greeley concerning America's expansion westward, related to the then-popular concept of Manifest one has yet proven who first used this phrase in print.

Washington is not a place to live in. The rents are high, the food is bad, the dust is disgusting and the. Horace Greeley was born on February 3,in Amherst, New Hampshire. He received irregular schooling, typical of the time, and became an apprentice at a newspaper in Vermont as a teenager.

Mastering the skills of a printer, he worked briefly in Pennsylvania. In the mid-nineteenth century, Horace Greeley's New-York Tribune had the largest national circulation of any newspaper in the United States.

Its contributors included many of the leading minds of the period-Margaret Fuller, Henry James Sr., Charles Dana, and Karl Marx. The Tribune was also a locus of social democratic thought that closely matched the ideology of Greeley, its founder and editor.

The founder and editor of the New-York Tribune, Horace Greeley was the most significant—and polarizing—American journalist of the nineteenth the farmers and tradesmen of the rural North, the Tribune was akin to holy writ.

To just about everyone else—Democrats, southerners, and a good many Whig and Republican political allies—Greeley was a shape-shifting menace: an.

In a new biography, Horace Greeley: Print, Politics, and the Failure of American Nationhood, historian James M. Lundberg posits that if Greeley had one constancy, it was his passionate devotion to. Greeley and the Tribune played important roles in shaping Union policy during the Civil War.

Sometimes Greeley anticipated events; occasionally he was out-of-step; but always his views were influential. Entire books have been written about Greeley’s ambivalent relationship with candidate and then president Abraham Lincoln. Horace Greeley was an American editor of a leading newspaper, a founder of the Liberal Republican Party, a reformer, and a politician.

His New York Tribune was America's most influential newspaper from the s to the s and "established Greeley's reputation as the greatest editor of his day."[1] Greeley used it to promote the Whig and Republican parties, as well as opposition to slavery and a3/5(3).

New from Johns Hopkins University Press: Horace Greeley: Print, Politics, and the Failure of American Nationhood by James M. Lundberg. About the book, from the publisher: The founder and editor of the New-York Tribune, Horace Greeley was the most significant—and polarizing—American journalist of the nineteenth the farmers and tradesmen of the rural North, the Tribune was.

The founder and editor of the New-York Tribune, Horace Greeley was the most significantand polarizingAmerican journalist of the nineteenth the farmers and tradesmen of the rural North, the Tribune was akin to holy writ.

To just about everyone elseDemocrats, southerners, and a good many Whig and Republican political alliesGreeley was a shape-shifting menace: an4/5. Horace Greeley's New-York Tribune: Civil War–Era Socialism and the Crisis of Free Labor. Ithaca: Cornell University Press, xv + pp.

$ (cloth), ISBN Reviewed by Michael DeGruccio Published on H-CivWar (June, ) Commissioned by Matthew E. Mason (Brigham Young University). Born Feb. 3, at Amherst. H.; died Nov. 29, in Pleasantville, N.

American political figure and journalist. InGreeley founded the New York Daily Tribune, which in the ’s became an organ of the Republican Party; between andK.

Marx and F. Engels were among the paper’s the Civil War (–65), Greeley favored an accommodation with. Horace Greeley, –72, American newspaper editor, founder of the New York Tribune, b. Amherst, N.H. Early Life His irregular schooling, ending at 15, was followed by a four-year apprenticeship (–30) on a country weekly at East Poultney, Vt.

Papers:1 folder. A letter from Horace Greeley to Lt. Col. McVickor, Falmouth, Va., 31 Jan.stating his opinion that this will be the last year of the war; and another letter from Greeley to E.H. Hutchinson, Buffalo, 8 Mayexplaining why he cannot give speeches.Horace Greeley - Autograph Letter Signed 02/26/ - Item Horace Greeley wrote this letter on New York Tribune stationery in about investing in beet sugar: 'I don't know about immediate money-making thereby; but I feel very sure that we shall soon be wishing Beet Sugar by millions of pounds'.

Greeley was the founder and editor of the Tribune.Horace Greeley (February 3, –Novem ) was an American editor of a leading newspaper, a founder of the Republican party, reformer and politician. His New York Tribune was America's most influential newspaper from to Greeley used it to promote the Whig and Republican parties, as well as antislavery and a host of reforms.

Crusading against the corruption of Ulysses S.