Journal of American History

Presidential Address

American Slavery in History and Memory and the Search for Social Justice

“Slavery has a greater presence in American life now than at any time since the Civil War ended,” declares Ira Berlin in his presidential address to the Organization of American Historians. Berlin traces the growing attention to slavery in American popular culture and politics. But encounters between historical analysis and charged popular memories of the past have not always gone smoothly. Berlin explores the tensions between memory and history and argues that scholarship on slavery must test memory against history’s truths and infuse history with memory’s passion. (pp. 1251–68) Read online >


“Mania Americana”: Narcotic Addiction and Modernity in the United States, 1870–1920

19th-century image of hypodermic syringes
Image reprinted from H. H. Kane, The Hypodermic Injection of Morphia.

For much of the past century, Americans have taken the concept of addiction for granted. Timothy A. Hickman uses a close reading of popular and medical texts to historicize addiction, resituating the concept in the cultural context of its emergence during the Gilded Age and the Progressive Era. He argues that bourgeois fears that modern life was eroding autonomy and willpower crystallized in the image of the passive, enervated drug addict. Hickman shows that the new discourse of addiction expressed broad cultural tensions and formed part of an ongoing struggle over modernity. (pp. 1269–94) Read online >

Co-workers in the Kingdom of Culture: Black Swan Records and the Political Economy of African American Music

Advertisement for Black Swan
Courtesy Crisis, December 1922.

In the early 1920s, the first major black-owned phonograph record company, Black Swan Records, sought to combine commercial entertainment with economic development and racial uplift. Analyzing Black Swan’s rapid rise and fall, David Suisman illuminates the intimate connections among cultural production, economics, and African American politics in the early twentieth century. His work highlights W. E. B. Du Bois’s involvement with the company, but he also shows that a broad cross section of African American leaders, including followers of Booker T. Washington, socialists, and black nationalists, supported black business development. Suisman uses a close-up of Black Swan to explore the racial politics of the culture industries and the tensions between “serious” music—a cherished symbol of respectability—and popular music (especially blues) at the beginning of the Jazz Age. (pp. 1295–324) Read online >

For suggestions on how to use Suisman’s article in the United States history classroom, along with rare Black Swan recordings and advertisements, see our “Teaching the JAH” Web project.

Round Table

History’s Ethical Crisis

In the last few years, public accounts of misconduct by historians have raised questions about professional ethics: Is unethical conduct on the rise among historians? Does the profession face an ethical crisis? What are the central ethicalconcerns for historians today? How can we develop and sustain ethical standards for the profession? In our round table, “History’s Ethical Crisis,” the scholars Elliott J. Gorn, Michael Grossberg, Richard Wightman Fox, Joyce Seltzer, and Emma J. Lapsansky explore how current controversies challenge prevailing ways of teaching, reading, writing, and publishing history.

  • History’s Ethical Crisis: An Introduction, by Joanne Meyerowitz (pp. 1325–26) Read online >
  • The Historians’ Dilemma, by Elliott J. Gorn (pp. 1327–32) Read online >
  • Plagiarism and Professional Ethics—A Journal Editor’s View, by Michael Grossberg (pp. 1333–40) Read online >
  • A Heartbreaking Problem of Staggering Proportions, by Richard Wightman Fox (pp. 1341–46) Read online >
  • Honest History, by Joyce Seltzer (pp. 1347–50) Read online >
  • An Honor System for Historians? by Emma J. Lapsansky (pp. 1351–56) Read online >

Special Essay

Jack-in-the-Box Faith: The Religion Problem in Modern American History

Is God dead in modern American history? Jon Butler argues that historical scholarship on the United States since 1870 often treats religion as more anomalous than normal and more innocuous than powerful. Reviewing recent work on the history of American religion, Butler refutes the assumption that “secularization” prevailed after 1870. His essay outlines the continuing importance of religion in American politics and the ability of religion to adapt to the challenges of modernity. Religion, Butler contends, is a complicated, indelible feature of American culture that historians ignore at their analytical peril. (pp. 1357–78) Read online >

Textbooks & Teaching

Editors’ Introduction: “‘Will That Be on the Exam?’ The Role of Testing in Teaching and Learning American History,” by Gary J. Kornblith and Carol Lasser (pp. 1379–80) Read online >

“We Are Not Ready to Assess History Performance,” by Richard Rothstein (pp. 1381–91) Read online >

“Document-Based Question: What Is the Historical Significance of the Advanced Placement Test?” by Timothy A. Hacsi (pp. 1392–1400) Read online >

“Crazy for History,” by Sam Wineburg (pp. 1401–14) Read online >

Book Reviews

March 2004, Vol. 90 No. 4

Alphabetical by the last name of the book's first author or editor.

  • Akam, Transnational America: Cultural Pluralist Thought in the Twentieth Century, by R. Fred Wacker
  • Ake, Jazz Cultures, by Kathy Ogren
  • Alonso, Growing Up Abolitionist: The Story of the Garrison Children, by Lawrence B. Goodheart
  • Alpers, Dictators, Democracy, and American Public Culture: Envisioning the Totalitarian Enemy, 1920s–1950s, by Judy Kutulas
  • Alterman, Egypt and American Foreign Assistance, 1952–1956: Hopes Dashed, by Nathan J. Citino
  • Anderson, Benton MacKaye: Conservationist, Planner, and Creator of the Appalachian Trail, by Mark Harvey
  • Ashcraft, The Dawn of the New Cycle: Point Loma Theosophists and American Culture, by Rod Janzen
  • Asselin, A Bitter Peace: Washington, Hanoi, and the Making of the Paris Agreement, by Benjamin T. Harrison
  • Bacon, The Humblest May Stand Forth: Rhetoric, Empowerment, and Abolition, by Kris Fresonke
  • Baggett, The Scalawags: Southern Dissenters in the Civil War and Reconstruction, by William Warren Rogers Jr.
  • Baldwin, Beyond the Color Line and the Iron Curtain: Reading Encounters between Black and Red, 1922–1963, by Kathryne V. Lindberg
  • Barber, Marching on Washington: The Forging of an American Political Tradition, by Daniel J. Tichenor
  • Bass, Not the Triumph but the Struggle: The 1968 Olympics and the Making of the Black Athlete, by Donald Spivey
  • Baumgarten, What Clothes Reveal: The Language of Clothing in Colonial and Federal America, by Donna D. Curtin
  • Bender, The Unfinished City: New York and the Metropolitan Idea, by Kenneth T. Jackson
  • Berlin, Generations of Captivity: A History of African-American Slaves, by Joseph C. Miller
  • Bernstein, The Greatest Menace: Organized Crime in Cold War America, by M. J. Heale
  • Biles, Crusading Liberal: Paul H. Douglas of Illinois, by Linda C. Gugin
  • Biven, Jimmy Carter’s Economy: Policy in an Age of Limits, by Nelson Lichtenstein
  • Bjerre-Poulsen, Right Face: Organizing the American Conservative Movement, 1945–65, by Gregory L. Schneider
  • Blanton and Cook, They Fought like Demons: Women Soldiers in the American Civil War, by Janet L. Coryell
  • Branson and Miller, Damned for Their Difference: The Cultural Construction of Deaf People as Disabled: A Sociological History, by Steven Noll
  • Briggs, Reproducing Empire: Race, Sex, Science, and U.S. Imperialism in Puerto Rico, by Teresita Martínez-Vergne
  • Burch, Signs of Resistance: American Deaf Cultural History, 1900 to World War II, by R. A. R. Edwards
  • Chaffin, Pathfinder: John Charles Frémont and the Course of American Empire, by Vernon L. Volpe
  • Chamberlain, Victory at Home: Manpower and Race in the American South during World War II, by Judith Stein
  • Chernus, General Eisenhower: Ideology and Discourse, by Craig Allen
  • Choy, Empire of Care: Nursing and Migration in Filipino American History, by Kristin Hoganson
  • Christensen, Red Lodge and the Mythic West: Coal Miners to Cowboys, by Marguerite S. Shaffer
  • Cohen, A Consumers’ Republic: The Politics of Mass Consumption in Postwar America, by Jean-Christophe Agnew
  • Cohen, Rainbow Quest: The Folk Music Revival and American Society, 1940–1970, by Howard A. DeWitt
  • Coker, Confronting American Labor: The New Left Dilemma, by Larry G. Gerber
  • Cotkin, Existential America, by J. José Cruz
  • Dain, A Hideous Monster of the Mind: American Race Theory in the Early Republic, by T. Stephen Whitman
  • Dalton, Becoming John Dewey: Dilemmas of a Philosopher and Naturalist, by Hamilton Cravens
  • Daniels and Kennedy, eds., Negotiated Empires: Centers and Peripheries in the Americas, 1500–1820, by Cynthia Van Zandt
  • Eifler, Gold Rush Capitalists: Greed and Growth in Sacramento, by Robert M. Senkewicz
  • Farber, Sloan Rules: Alfred P. Sloan and the Triumph of General Motors, by James A. Ward
  • Fisher, Religious Liberty in America: Political Safeguards, by Shawn Francis Peters
  • Flanagan, Seeing with Their Hearts: Chicago Women and the Vision of the Good City, 1871–1933, by Mina Carson
  • Foley, Father Francis M. Craft: Missionary to the Sioux, by John W. Bailey
  • Foley, Confronting the War Machine: Draft Resistance during the Vietnam War, by Mary Hershberger
  • Folpe, It Happened on Washington Square, by Leslie Fishbein
  • Fraser, Savannah in the Old South, by John C. Inscoe
  • Fujita-Rony, American Workers, Colonial Power: Philippine Seattle and the Transpacific West, 1919–1941, by Kimberly A. Alidio
  • Gaddis, The Landscape of History: How Historians Map the Past, by Neil Jumonville
  • Goodman, Translating Southwestern Landscapes: The Making of an Anglo Literary Region, by Molly H. Mullin
  • Gordis, Opening Scripture: Bible Reading and Interpretive Authority in Puritan New England, by Peter J. Thuesen
  • Green, ed., The New Deal and Beyond: Social Welfare in the South since 1930, by W. Roger Biles
  • Greenberg, ed., Nat Turner: A Slave Rebellion in History and Memory, by Loren Schweninger
  • Grob, The Deadly Truth: A History of Disease in America, by Ben Mutschler
  • Grodzins, American Heretic: Theodore Parker and Transcendentalism, by David M. Robinson
  • Haglund, Inventing the Charles River, by Sarah S. Elkind
  • Hales, A Southern Family in White & Black: The Cuneys of Texas, by W. Marvin Dulaney
  • Hangen, Redeeming the Dial: Radio, Religion, & Popular Culture in America, by Leo P. Ribuffo
  • Hannigan, The New World Power: American Foreign Policy, 1898–1917, by David Healy
  • Harris, The Cultural Work of the Late Nineteenth-Century Hostess: Annie Adams Fields and Mary Gladstone Drew, by Maureen E. Montgomery
  • Harris, In the Shadow of Slavery: African Americans in New York City, 1626–1863, by George A. Lévesque
  • Harrold, Subversives: Antislavery Community in Washington, D.C., 1828–1865, by Deborah Bingham Van Broekhoven
  • Hemingway, Artists on the Left: American Artists and the Communist Movement, 1926–1956, by Robbie Lieberman
  • Hendrickson, Sons of Mississippi: A Story of Race and Its Legacy, by Ted Ownby
  • Hickey, Hope and Danger in the New South City: Working-Class Women and Urban Development in Atlanta, 1890–1940, by Joan Marie Johnson
  • Hill, Hitler Attacks Pearl Harbor: Why the United States Declared War on Germany, by Gerhard L. Weinberg
  • Höhn, GIs and Fräuleins: The German-American Encounter in 1950s West Germany, by D’Ann Campbell
  • Holden, In the Great Maelstrom: Conservatives in Post–Civil War South Carolina, by Mark G. Malvasi
  • Hopkins, Oliver Franks and the Truman Administration: Anglo-American Relations, 1948–1952, by John Dumbrell
  • Howard and Pederson, eds., Franklin D. Roosevelt and the Formation of the Modern World, by Frederick W. Marks III
  • Irons, Jim Crow’s Children: The Broken Promise of the Brown Decision, by John P. Jackson Jr.
  • Irvine, Talk about Sex: The Battles over Sex Education in the United States, by Helen Lefkowitz Horowitz
  • Jackson, A Chief Lieutenant of the Tuskegee Machine: Charles Banks of Mississippi, by Robert J. Norrell
  • Janken, White: The Biography of Walter White, Mr. naacp, by Kenneth W. Goings
  • Johns, Winslow Homer: The Nature of Observation, by Sylvia Yount
  • Johns, Moment of Grace: The American City in the 1950s, by Carlo Rotella
  • Juhnke, Quacks and Crusaders: The Fabulous Careers of John Brinkley, Norman Baker, and Harry Hoxsey, by Thomas D. Isern
  • Kaplan, The Anarchy of Empire in the Making of U.S. Culture, by Dolores Janiewski
  • Katz, Regionalism and Reform: Art and Class Formation in Antebellum Cincinnati, by Shirley Teresa Wajda
  • Kaufman, For the Common Good? American Civic Life and the Golden Age of Fraternity, by Paul Michel Taillon
  • Keller, Empty Beds: Indian Student Health at Sherman Institute, 1902–1922, by Robert A. Trennert
  • Kelman, A River and Its City: The Nature of Landscape in New Orleans, by Edward F. Haas
  • Klein, Cold War Orientalism: Asia in the Middlebrow Imagination, 1945–1961, by Judy Tzu-Chun Wu
  • Kohlhoff, Amchitka and the Bomb: Nuclear Testing in Alaska, by Thomas Wellock
  • Kornwolf, Architecture and Town Planning in Colonial North America, by J. Ritchie Garrison
  • Krasner, A Beautiful Pageant: African American Theatre, Drama, and Performance in the Harlem Renaissance, 1910–1927, by Susan Curtis
  • Kromkowski, Recreating the American Republic: Rules of Apportionment, Constitutional Change, and American Political Development, 1700–1870, by Roger H. Brown
  • Lambert, The Founding Fathers and the Place of Religion in America, by Daniel L. Dreisbach
  • Lawson, Patriot Fires: Forging a New American Nationalism in the Civil War North, by Randall M. Miller
  • Lears, Something for Nothing: Luck in America, by Karen Halttunen
  • Leonard, The Invention of Party Politics: Federalism, Popular Sovereignty, and Constitutional Development in Jacksonian Illinois, by Mark Hubbard
  • Link, Roots of Secession: Slavery and Politics in Antebellum Virginia, by Wallace Hettle
  • Little, American Orientalism: The United States and the Middle East since 1945, by Mark H. Lytle
  • Long, Imagining the Holy Land: Maps, Models, and Fantasy Travels, by Hilton Obenzinger
  • Luconi, Little Italies e New Deal: La coalizione rooseveltiana e il voto italo-americano a Filadelfia e Pittsburgh (Little Italies and the New Deal: The Roosevelt coalition and the Italian American vote in Philadelphia and Pittsburgh), by Fraser M. Ottanelli
  • Mann, Republic of Debtors: Bankruptcy in the Age of American Independence, by Kim M. Gruenwald
  • Markowitz and Rosner, Deceit and Denial: The Deadly Politics of Industrial Pollution, by Otis L. Graham Jr.
  • Marsden, Jonathan Edwards: A Life, by Avihu Zakai
  • Martin, Hero of the Heartland: Billy Sunday and the Transformation of American Society, 1862–1935, by Joel A. Carpenter
  • Matt, Keeping Up with the Joneses: Envy in American Consumer Society, 1890–1930, by Regina Lee Blaszczyk
  • Matthews, Silicon Valley, Women, and the California Dream: Gender, Class, and Opportunity in the Twentieth Century, by Stephen Pitti
  • McHenry, Forgotten Readers: Recovering the Lost History of African American Literary Societies, by Keith E. Byerman
  • McKenna, Franklin Roosevelt and the Great Constitutional War: The Court-Packing Crisis of 1937, by Gary Dean Best
  • Medoff, Militant Zionism in America: The Rise and Impact of the Jabotinsky Movement in the United States, 1926–1948, by Mark A. Raider
  • Mindell, Between Human and Machine: Feedback, Control, and Computing before Cybernetics, by Paul E. Ceruzzi
  • Montgomery, The Spanish Redemption: Heritage, Power, and Loss on New Mexico’s Upper Rio Grande, by Jeffrey S. Smith
  • Moran, Executioner’s Current: Thomas Edison, George Westinghouse, and the Invention of the Electric Chair, by Scott Christianson
  • Morris, Fraud of the Century: Rutherford B. Hayes, Samuel Tilden, and the Stolen Election of 1876, by Charles W. Calhoun
  • Nathan, Saying It’s So: A Cultural History of the Black Sox Scandal, by Peter Levine
  • Nichols, Prostitution, Polygamy, and Power: Salt Lake City, 1847–1918, by Sharon E. Wood
  • Owens, ed., Riches for All: The California Gold Rush and the World, by Robert M. Senkewicz
  • Patenaude, The Big Show in Bololand: The American Relief Expedition to Soviet Russia in the Famine of 1921, by Leo J. Bacino
  • Pearson, Still the Wild River Runs: Congress, the Sierra Club, and the Fight to Save Grand Canyon, by Robert W. Righter
  • Pinch and Trocco, Analog Days: The Invention and Impact of the Moog Synthesizer, by Steve Waksman
  • Pisani, Water and American Government: The Reclamation Bureau, National Water Policy, and the West, 1902–1935, by James E. Sherow
  • Plummer, ed., Window on Freedom: Race, Civil Rights, and Foreign Affairs, 1945–1988, by Kate A. Baldwin
  • Podair, The Strike That Changed New York: Blacks, Whites, and the Ocean Hill–Brownsville Crisis, by Steve Golin
  • Pybus and Maxwell-Stewart, American Citizens, British Slaves: Yankee Political Prisoners in an Australian Penal Colony, 1839–1850, by Shelley Streeby
  • Revell, Building Gotham: Civic Culture and Public Policy in New York City, 1898–1938, by Joel Schwartz
  • Rogers, John Nolen & Mariemont: Building a New Town in Ohio, by Joseph L. Arnold
  • Rokicky, Creating a Perfect World: Religious and Secular Utopias in Nineteenth-Century Ohio, by Louis J. Kern
  • Rutherford, Selling Mrs. Consumer: Christine Frederick & the Rise of Household Efficiency, by Jennifer Scanlon
  • Salinger, Taverns and Drinking in Early America, by Paul G. E. Clemens
  • Sanders, Mighty Peculiar Elections: The New South Gubernatorial Campaigns of 1970 and the Changing Politics of Race, by Matthew J. Streb
  • Sandweiss, ed., St. Louis in the Century of Henry Shaw: A View beyond the Garden Wall, by Thomas M. Spencer
  • Sandweiss, Print the Legend: Photography and the American West, by Elspeth Brown
  • Satterfield, The World’s Best Books: Taste, Culture, and the Modern Library, by Catherine Turner
  • Saxton, Being Good: Women’s Moral Values in Early America, by Lorri Glover
  • Scharff, Twenty Thousand Roads: Women, Movement, and the West, by C. Elizabeth Raymond
  • Schneider, ed., Rockefeller Philanthropy and Modern Biomedicine: International Initiatives from World War I to the Cold War, by Hans A. Baer
  • Schoepflin, Christian Science on Trial: Religious Healing in America, by Stuart E. Knee
  • Scobey, Empire City: The Making and Meaning of the New York City Landscape, by Joel Schwartz
  • Silver, Mount Mitchell and the Black Mountains: An Environmental History of the Highest Peaks in Eastern America, by Chad Montrie
  • Sinke, Dutch Immigrant Women in the United States, 1880–1920, by Randall Balmer
  • Skrentny, The Minority Rights Revolution, by J. Morgan Kousser
  • Smith, ed., Black Soldiers in Blue: African American Troops in the Civil War Era, by Rita Roberts
  • Staub, Torn at the Roots: The Crisis of Jewish Liberalism in Postwar America, by Abraham J. Peck
  • Stewart and Moorhead, eds., Charles Hodge Revisited: A Critical Appraisal of His Life and Work, by Gillis John Harp
  • Sweeney, Nathaniel Taylor, New Haven Theology, and the Legacy of Jonathan Edwards, by James D. German
  • Swierenga, Dutch Chicago: A History of the Hollanders in the Windy City, by Randall Balmer
  • Thomas, The Lincoln Memorial & American Life, by Thomas R. Turner
  • Thornton III, Dividing Lines: Municipal Politics and the Struggle for Civil Rights in Montgomery, Birmingham, and Selma, by Peter J. Ling
  • Tumber, American Feminism and the Birth of New Age Spirituality: Searching for the Higher Self, 1875–1915, by Laura E. Donaldson
  • Uviller and Merkel, The Militia and the Right to Arms, or, How the Second Amendment Fell Silent, by Robert J. Spitzer
  • Valencius, The Health of the Country: How American Settlers Understood Themselves and Their Land, by Christopher Sellers
  • Van Broekhoven, The Devotion of These Women: Rhode Island in the Antislavery Network, by Anne M. Boylan
  • Van Nuys, Americanizing the West: Race, Immigrants, and Citizenship, 1890–1930, by Lucy E. Salyer
  • Voss-Hubbard, Beyond Party: Cultures of Antipartisanship in Northern Politics before the Civil War, by Stephen E. Maizlish
  • Waldrep, The Many Faces of Judge Lynch: Extralegal Violence and Punishment in America, by Dennis B. Downey
  • Webb, Science in the American Southwest: A Topical History, by M. Susan Lindee
  • Wellenreuther, Niedergang und Aufstieg: Geschichte Nordamerikas vom Beginn der Besiedlung bis zum Ausgang des 17. Jahrhunderts (Decline and rise: History of North America from the beginning of settlement to the end of the 17th century), by Marianne S. Wokeck
  • Wellenreuther, Ausbildung und Neubildung: Die Geschichte Nordamerikas vom Ausgang des 17. Jahrhunderts bis zum Ausbruch der Amerikanischen Revolution 1775 (Cultivation and new growth: The history of North America from the end of the 17th century to the outbreak of the American Revolution, 1775), by Marianne S. Wokeck
  • White, Stories of Freedom in Black New York, by George A. Lévesque
  • Wieck, Lincoln’s Quest for Equality: The Road to Gettysburg, by Kent Gramm
  • Williams, Williams, and Carlson, Plain Folk in a Rich Man’s War: Class and Dissent in Confederate Georgia, by Jon L. Wakelyn
  • Wilson, The Reconstruction Desegregation Debate: The Politics of Equality and the Rhetoric of Place, 1870–1875, by Roberta Sue Alexander
  • Wilson, Campfires of Freedom: The Camp Life of Black Soldiers during the Civil War, by Rita Roberts
  • Winger, Lincoln, Religion, and Romantic Cultural Politics, by David B. Chesebrough
  • Woloson, Refined Tastes: Sugar, Confectionery, and Consumers in Nineteenth-Century America, by Bryan F. Le Beau
  • Wynkoop, Dissent in the Heartland: The Sixties at Indiana University, by Rusty L. Monhollon
  • Yoshihara, Embracing the East: White Women and American Orientalism, by Judy Tzu-Chun Wu
  • Zaeske, Signatures of Citizenship: Petitioning, Antislavery, & Women’s Political Identity, by Anne M. Boylan

Web site Reviews

Web site reviews are available without a subscription.

  • Colonial Williamsburg, by Joyce Chaplin (p. 1555) Read online >
  • Monticello: The Home of Thomas Jefferson, by Jan Lewis (p. 1556) Read online >
  • Our Documents: A National Initiative on American History, Civics, and Service, by Timothy Patrick McCarthy and John McMillian (p. 1557) Read online >
  • Maine Memory Network, by Laurie Mercier (p. 1558) Read online >
  • Forest, Fields, and the Falls: Connecting Minnesota, by Marjorie Mclellan (p.1559) Read online >
  • What Exit? New Jersey and Its Turnpike, by Howard Gillette Jr. (p. 1559) Read online >

Letters to the Editor


Recent Scholarship

“Recent Scholarship” is available online, Read online >

Contents of Volume 90

Index to Volume 90

thumbnail of cover

On the cover:

This 1922 Black Swan catalog, featuring the singer Eddie Gray, highlights the company’s role as an alternative to white-owned record companies. Black Swan, the first major record company owned by African Americans, championed African American recording artists in an attempt to establish solidarity with its target audience. Courtesy Mainspring Press. See David Suisman, “Co-workers in the Kingdom of Culture: Black Swan Records and the Political Economy of African American Music,” p. 1295.

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