causes of the civil war
civil war causes
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Papers on The Civil War
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Henry Wirz, Commandant of Andersonville Confederate Prison Camp
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In 7 pages, the author discusses Henry Wirz who was the commandant of the Confederate prison camp at Andersonville Georgia. Was Henry Wirz an American Civil War criminal, or just a man doing his job and following orders? To some, he was a scapegoat. To others, he was a monster. One must conclude that Henry Wirz was a man in authority. He was the commandant the Confederate prison camp in Andersonville, Georgia. As such, he had a great deal of authority. It was his responsibility to take care of the prisoners of war at the prison camp. That being said, he should have accepted fully the repercussions of what happened at the prison war camp at Andersonville, and thus should have not only answered to the changes, but also taken the punishment deemed necessary for those crimes against humanity. Bibliography lists 10 sources.
Filename: PCwirz.doc

Sectionalism
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Most Americans, when they think of the reasons for the Civil war, will correctly name slavery as a major issue dividing the north from the South. However, what may not be known is the influence of a number of issues of the time such as territorial expansion and the political definitions meant to be embedded within the Constitution. This 5 page paper explores the issues of sectionalism before and after the Civil War. Bibliography lists 4 sources.
Filename: KTsecton.wps

The United States Colored Troops
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This 8 page report discusses the involvement of African-American troops and regiments in the Civil War. The struggle for the right to become a “Colored Yankee Soldier” lasted for two years of the Civil War before President Lincoln knew that the time had finally come to take advantage of the many “colored” soldiers willing but not allowed to fight. Initially, the president and his advisors hesitated as to whether or not it was “safe” to place guns in the hands of black men. Doing so might elevate them to a status white America would be unwilling to abide. In 1863, soon after the signing of the Emancipation Proclamation, Frederick Douglass called out: “Men of Color, to arms!” Approximately 200,000 answered that call. Bibliography lists 4 sources.
Filename: BWblkciv.wps

Patriots in Disguise
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A 3 page paper examining the book, “Patriots in Disguise: Women Warriors of the Civil War,” by Richard Hall. The paper examines Hall’s opinions as well as his descriptions of women in battle. The issues examined are discussed in context with issues concerning National Defense and how women can, and do, play an important role in warfare. No additional sources provided.
Filename: Richall.wps

Secession / Precursor to War
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Scholars may argue forever over the legality of secession, but the fact is that before the Civil War the vast majority of Americans believed in the dictum set forth in the Declaration of Independence, that governments derive their just powers from the consent of the governed, and that forcing the South to remain in the Union was therefore tyrannical and immoral This 10 page paper presents the argument that the secession was a result of three major political influences. The issue of States Rights, slavery and the political agenda presented in the person of Abraham Lincoln. Although the first two were the presenting problems, the election of Lincoln was the deciding factor to secession. Bibliography lists 13 sources.
Filename: Secwar.wps

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