Journal of American History


Remembering Dinah Nevil:
Strategic Deceptions in Eighteenth-Century Antislavery

Samuel Jennings’s well-documented work Liberty Displaying the Arts and Sciences (Philadelphia, 1792) still hangs in the Library Company of Philadelphia. Quaker activists on the Library Company board and in Britain turned the commission into an antislavery statement that could serve competing English and American national agendas.
Courtesy Library Company of Philadelphia.

Dinah Nevil’s prerevolutionary suit for legal freedom prompted the formation of the world’s first antislavery organization. Kirsten Sword reconstructs the story of Nevil’s case and the politically driven efforts of a group of skilled propagandists to obscure it. In the wake of the American Revolution, a small transatlantic network of activists staged multiple founding moments for the antislavery movement with the aim of co-opting shifting national political agendas for its own ends. Using Nevil’s case as the focal point, Sword suggests how the legacy of these politically motivated strategic deceptions surrounding the antislavery cause remains evident in contemporary historical debates about the origins of antislavery, as well as in the differing ways Britons and Americans teach and commemorate antislavery as a social movement. (pp. 315–43) Read online >

Samuel Gridley Howe, the Black Population of Canada West, and the Racial Ideology of the “Blueprint for Radical Reconstruction”

The abolitionist, doctor, and educator Samuel Gridley Howe, pictured here in 1859, was appointed to the American Freedmen’s Inquiry Commission in 1863. Howe conducted much of
his research for the commission in Canada West, interviewing both blacks and whites there.
Courtesy West Virginia State Archives, John Brown/Boyd B. Stutler Collection, PH05-0028.

Interviews conducted by the American Freedmen’s Inquiry Commission during the American Civil War were used as evidence to support the commission’s influential policy recommendations during the debates over Reconstruction. Many of the commissioners’ recommendations relied on a limiting set of racial stereotypes, purportedly based on the testimony of blacks in Canada West. In fact, however, much of the black testimony was ignored in favor of the commissioners’ own preconceptions. In contrasting the black interviewees’ testimony with the commission’s conclusions, Matthew Furrow examines how political pressures (chiefly, concern for the racial sensitivities of the white Northern electorate) and pseudoscientific racial attitudes undermined Northern planning for Reconstruction. (pp. 344–70) Read online >

Smuggling, Globalization, and America’s Outward State, 1870—1909

U.S. Custom Service officials were a quasi-military force. This 1867 illustration depicts federal revenue agents in North Carolina exchanging fire with smugglers, who subsequently drowned when their boat capsized.
“Attack upon Smugglers by United States Revenue Officers at Masonborough, North Carolina, 1867,” Harper’s Weekly, Nov. 16, 1867, p. 729.

During the late nineteenth century, growing concerns about the effects of globalization on the United States led to widespread anxiety about the smuggling of foreign goods such as silk, opium, tobacco, sugar, and diamonds into the country. Questioning depictions of the post-Reconstruction federal government as weak, Andrew Wender Cohen argues that although the U.S. government was limited domestically, it was empowered to regulate foreign trade, enforce borders, and assert the nation’s economic interests abroad, creating an “outward state.” By profiling women, wealthy tourists, Chinese immigrants, and Jews as potential smugglers, customs officials used their authority to define America as a masculine, white, Christian republic. Smuggling provoked intense popular discussion, revealing not only a preoccupation with the tariff, but also fears of feminism, cosmopolitanism, and economic and social inequality. (pp. 371–98) Read online >

Out of the Revolution, into the Mainstream: Employment Activism in the now Sears Campaign and the Growing Pains of Liberal Feminism

“Chicago Irish Feminists for the Equal Rights Amendment, 1977.” Some members of Chicago National Organization for Women took on the cause of the equal rights amendment after their fight with Sears, Roebuck, and Company.
Courtesy University of Illinois at Chicago, Daley Library Special Collections, folder 339, box 41, acc. no. 81-18.

Katherine Turk examines transformations in the structure, tactics, and objectives of the most prominent second-wave feminist organization, the National Organization for Women (now). Her analysis of the now employment rights campaign against Sears, Roebuck, and Company, which was conceived and driven by the nascent Chicago chapter in the early 1970s and abandoned by a changing national organization several years later, reveals that as liberal feminism grew into a nationally consistent movement, early commitments to local improvisation and socioeconomic justice were lost. Even in the heyday of progressive postwar politics, Turk argues, ideological struggles among activists, rather than an impending conservative backlash, rendered feminism unable to counter either the New Right or the mass deskilling that women continue to face in the burgeoning low-wage service sector. (pp. 399–423) Read online >


Latino History: An Interchange on Present Realities and Future Prospects

Adrian Burgos Jr., Donna Gabaccia, María Cristina García, Matthew Garcia, Kelly Lytle Hernández, Jesse Hoffnung-Garskof, María E. Montoya, George J. Sánchez, Virginia Sánchez Korrol, and Paul Spickard (pp. 424–63) Read online >

Interchange Supplement

Selected Book Reviews in Latino History

  • Ettinger, Imaginary Lines: Border Enforcement and the Origins of Undocumented Immigration, 1882—1930, by Grace Peña Delgado (p. 464) Read online >
  • Lewthwaite, Race, Place, and Reform in Mexican Los Angeles: A Transnational Perspective, 1890—1940, by Jennifer Lisa Koslow (p. 465) Read online >
  • Zamora, Claiming Rights and Righting Wrongs in Texas: Mexican Workers and Job Politics during World War II; and Orozco, No Mexicans, Women, or Dogs Allowed: The Rise of the Mexican American Civil Rights Movement, by Eduardo Obregón Pagán (p. 466–8) Read online >
  • Zamora, Honor and Fidelity: The 65th Infantry in Korea, 1950–1953, by Carlos Velez-Ibanez (p. 468–9) Read online >
  • Shaw, Beyond the Fields: Cesar Chavez, the ufw, and the Struggle for Justice in the 21st Century; and Pawel, The Union of Their Dreams: Power, Hope, and Struggle in Cesar Chavez’s Farm Worker Movement, by Mario T. García (p. 469–70) Read online >
  • McCrossen, ed., Land of Necessity: Consumer Culture in the United States–Mexico Borderlands, by Geraldo Lujan Cadava (p. 471) Read online >
  • Odem and Lacy, eds., Latino Immigrants and the Transformation of the U.S. South; and Gutiérrez and Zavella, eds., Mexicans in California: Transformations and Challenges, by Ernesto Chávez (p. 472) Read online >

Book Reviews

Sept. 2010, Vol. 97 No. 2

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

  • Adams and Pleck, Love of Freedom: Black Women in Colonial and Revolutionary New England, by Hilary J. Moss
  • Allitt, The Conservatives: Ideas and Personalities throughout American History, by Kevin J. Smant
  • Armitage, The Nature Study Movement: The Forgotten Popularizer of America’s Conservation Ethic, by David Stradling
  • Arnold, Remaking the Presidency: Roosevelt, Taft, and Wilson, 1901–1916, by John Milton Cooper Jr.
  • Axelrod, Inventing Autopia: Dreams and Visions of the Modern Metropolis in Jazz Age Los Angeles, by Daniel Hurewitz
  • Bailey, America’s Army: Making the All-Volunteer Force, by Andrew J. Huebner
  • Berkin, Civil War Wives: The Lives and Times of Angelina Grimké Weld, Varina Howell Davis, and Julia Dent Grant, by Catherine Allgor
  • Bibler, Cotton’s Queer Relations: Same-Sex Intimacy and the Literature of the Southern Plantation, 1936–1968, by John Howard
  • Brana-Shute and Sparks, eds., Paths to Freedom: Manumission in the Atlantic World, by Thomas J. Little
  • Brewer, Why America Fights: Patriotism and War Propaganda from the Philippines to Iraq, by Clayton R. Koppes
  • Brier, Infectious Ideas: U.S. Political Responses to the aids Crisis, by Susan E. Henking
  • Bristol, Knights of the Razor: Black Barbers in Slavery and Freedom, by Martin Anthony Summers
  • Cannato, American Passage: The History of Ellis Island, by Tyler Anbinder
  • Carney, Cuttin’ Up: How Early Jazz Got America’s Ear, by Charles Hersch
  • Chiu, ed., Asian Americans in New England: Culture and Community, by Arleen de Vera
  • Churchill, To Shake Their Guns in the Tyrant’s Face: Libertarian Political Violence and the Origins of the Militia Movement, by Catherine McNicol Stock
  • Clary, Eagles and Empire: The United States, Mexico, and the Struggle for a Continent, by Richard Bruce Winders
  • Cohen, Freedom’s Orator: Mario Savio and the Radical Legacy of the 1960s, by John McMillian
  • Cohen, Notes from the Ground: Science, Soil, and Society in the American Countryside, by Carrie A. Meyer
  • Cole, Vindicating Andrew Jackson: The 1828 Election and the Rise of the Two-Party System, by Russell L. Riley
  • Cooper, Woodrow Wilson: A Biography, by Lloyd E. Ambrosius
  • Cox, Gibbons v. Ogden, Law, and Society in the Early Republic, by H. Jefferson Powell
  • Cumings, Dominion from Sea to Sea: Pacific Ascendancy and American Power, by John M. Findlay
  • Cunningham, American Hoops: U.S. Men’s Olympic Basketball from Berlin to Beijing, by Adolph H. Grundman
  • Dalzell, Engineering Invention: Frank J. Sprague and the U.S. Electrical Industry, by David Hochfelder
  • Delton, Racial Integration in Corporate America, 1940–1990, by Robert E. Weems Jr.
  • Dingman, Deciphering the Rising Sun: Navy and Marine Corps Codebreakers, Translators, and Interpreters in the Pacific War, by Jeffrey G. Barlow
  • Dugatkin, Mr. Jefferson and the Giant Moose: Natural History in Early America, by Mark V. Barrow Jr.
  • Dyble, Paying the Toll: Local Power, Regional Politics, and the Golden Gate Bridge, by Clay McShane
  • Eagles, The Price of Defiance: James Meredith and the Integration of Ole Miss, by Melissa Kean
  • Eastman, A Nation of Speechifiers: Making an American Public after the Revolution, by Catherine O’Donnell
  • Ettinger, Imaginary Lines: Border Enforcement and the Origins of Undocumented Immigration, 1882–1930, by Grace Peña Delgado
  • Fellman, In the Name of God and Country: Reconsidering Terrorism in American History, by Beverly Frances Gage
  • Fisher, On the Irish Waterfront: The Crusader, the Movie, and the Soul of the Port of New York, by Colin John Davis
  • Fleming, The Intimate Lives of the Founding Fathers, by Jon Kukla
  • Foster, ’Til Death or Distance Do Us Part: Love and Marriage in African America, by Rebecca J. Fraser
  • Fraterrigo, Playboy and the Making of the Good Life in Modern America, by John Ibson
  • Fronc, New York Undercover: Private Surveillance in the Progressive Era, by Marilynn S. Johnson
  • Giddings, Ida: A Sword among Lions; Ida B. Wells and the Campaign against Lynching, by Amy Louise Wood
  • Giesberg, Army at Home: Women and the Civil War on the Northern Front, by Anne Sarah Rubin
  • Gilmore, Defying Dixie: The Radical Roots of Civil Rights, 1919–1950, by Claude A. Clegg III
  • Gitlin, The Bourgeois Frontier: French Towns, French Traders, and American Expansion, by William J. Campbell
  • Glaser, Electrifying the Rural American West: Stories of Power, People, and Place, by Timothy J. LeCain
  • Gordon, “Make It Yourself”: Home Sewing, Gender, and Culture, 1890–1930, by Gayle R. Davis
  • Greenberg, Advocating the Man: Masculinity, Organized Labor, and the Household in New York, 1800–1840, by John G. McCurdy
  • Gutiérrez and Zavella, eds., Mexicans in California: Transformations and Challenges, by Ernesto Chávez
  • Haddad, The Romance of China: Excursions to China in U.S. Culture, 1776–1876, by T. Christopher Jespersen
  • Hall, A Faithful Account of the Race: African American Historical Writing in Nineteenth-Century America, by Eileen Ka-May Cheng
  • Haller, The History of American Homeopathy: From Rational Medicine to Holistic Health Care, by Anne Kirschmann
  • Hauptman, Seven Generations of Iroquois Leadership: The Six Nations since 1800, by Donald A. Grinde
  • Havenaar, Eb en vloed: Europa en Amerika van Reagan tot Obama (Ebb and Flow: Europe and America from Reagan to Obama), by Jaap Verheul
  • Haynes, Klehr, and Vassiliev, Spies: The Rise and Fall of the kgb in America, by Katherine A. S. Sibley
  • Hendrix, Theodore Roosevelt’s Naval Diplomacy: The U.S. Navy and the Birth of the American Century, by Mark R. Shulman
  • Howard, Concentration Camps on the Home Front: Japanese Americans in the House of Jim Crow, by Dennis M. Ogawa
  • Hulsether, Religion, Culture, and Politics in the Twentieth-Century United States, by Charles H. Lippy
  • Jack, Science on the Home Front: American Women Scientists in World War II, by Daniel Lee Kleinman
  • Jeffries, Bloody Lowndes: Civil Rights and Black Power in Alabama’s Black Belt, by Yohuru R. Williams
  • Jones and Wills, The American West: Competing Visions, by Elliott West
  • Jones, Blue and Gray Diplomacy: A History of Union and Confederate Foreign Relations, by Phillip E. Myers
  • Jorae, The Children of Chinatown: Growing Up Chinese American in San Francisco, 1850–1920, by Barbara Berglund
  • Kammen, Digging Up the Dead: A History of Notable American Reburials, by Peter N. Stearns
  • Kaufman, Place, Race, and Story: Essays on the Past and Future of Historic Preservation, by Dianne Harris
  • Kleinerman, The Discretionary President: The Promise and Peril of Executive Power, by Michael J. Gerhardt
  • Krabbendam, Freedom on the Horizon: Dutch Immigration to America, 1840–1940, by David Steven Cohen
  • Kuzmarov, The Myth of the Addicted Army: Vietnam and the Modern War on Drugs, by Erika Dyck
  • Lands, The Culture of Property: Race, Class, and Housing Landscapes in Atlanta, 1880–1950, by Allison Dorsey
  • Lang, Grassroots at the Gateway: Class Politics and Black Freedom Struggle in St. Louis, 1936–75, by Kenneth S. Jolly
  • Larson, The Market Revolution in America: Liberty, Ambition, and the Eclipse of the Common Good, by Gautham Rao
  • LeCain, Mass Destruction: The Men and Giant Mines That Wired America and Scarred the Planet, by Carlos A. Schwantes
  • Leidholdt, Battling Nell: The Life of Southern Journalist Cornelia Battle Lewis, 1893–1956, by Leonard R. Teel
  • Lewthwaite, Race, Place, and Reform in Mexican Los Angeles: A Transnational Perspective, 1890–1940, by Jennifer Lisa Koslow
  • Loewen, Teaching What Really Happened: How to Avoid the Tyranny of Textbooks and Get Students Excited about Doing History, by Thomas G Jones
  • Macaulay, Marching in Step: Masculinity, Citizenship, and The Citadel in Post–World War II America, by Marcia G. Synnott
  • Maeda, Chains of Babylon: The Rise of Asian America, by David K. Yoo
  • Manning, William L. Dawson and the Limits of Black Electoral Leadership, by Adam Fairclough
  • Mason, Reading Appalachia from Left to Right: Conservatives and the 1974 Kanawha County Textbook Controversy, by Jonathan Zimmerman
  • Mathewes and Nichols, eds., Prophesies of Godlessness: Predictions of America’s Imminent Secularization, from the Puritans to the Present Day, by D. G. Hart
  • McClurken, Take Care of the Living: Reconstructing Confederate Veteran Families in Virginia, by Brian Craig Miller
  • McCrossen, ed., Land of Necessity: Consumer Culture in the United States–Mexico Borderlands, by Geraldo Lujan Cadava
  • McGinty, John Brown’s Trial, by W. Caleb McDaniel
  • McKeown, Melancholy Order: Asian Migration and the Globalization of Borders, by Evelyn Hu-DeHart
  • McNair, Criminal Injustice: Slaves and Free Blacks in Georgia’s Criminal Justice System, by Jack D. Marietta
  • Middleton and Smith, eds., Class Matters: Early North America and the Atlantic World, by Craig Marin
  • Moore, Cow Boys and Cattle Men: Class and Masculinities on the Texas Frontier, 1865–1900, by Gregg Cantrell
  • Mountcastle, Punitive War: Confederate Guerrillas and Union Reprisals, by Barton A. Myers
  • Myers, Frederick Douglass: Race and the Rebirth of American Liberalism, by John R. McKivigan
  • Myers, Executing Daniel Bright: Race, Loyalty, and Guerrilla Violence in a Coastal Carolina Community, 1861–1865, by John David Smith
  • Nance, How the Arabian Nights Inspired the American Dream, 1790–1935, by Brian T. Edwards
  • Nash, Reappraising the Right: The Past and Future of American Conservatism, by Patrick Allitt
  • O’Neill, A Bubble in Time: America during the Interwar Years, 1989–2001, by Gil Troy
  • O’Sullivan, Sumner Welles, Postwar Planning, and the Quest for a New World Order, 1937–1943, by Hal M. Friedman
  • Odem and Lacy, eds., Latino Immigrants and the Tranformation of the U.S. South, by Ernesto Chávez
  • Orozco, No Mexicans, Women, or Dogs Allowed: The Rise of the Mexican American Civil Rights Movement, by Eduardo Obregón Pagán
  • Pacyga, Chicago: A Biography, by John C. Hudson
  • Painter, The History of White People, by Matt Wray
  • Patterson, The Search for Negotiated Peace: Women’s Activism and Citizen Diplomacy in World War I, by D’Ann Campbell
  • Pawel, The Union of Their Dreams: Power, Hope, and Struggle in Cesar Chavez’s Farm Worker Movement, by Mario T. García
  • Pegler-Gordon, In Sight of America: Photography and the Development of U.S. Immigration Policy, by John J. Bukowczyk
  • Penna and Wright, eds., Remaking Boston: An Environmental History of the City and Its Surroundings, by John T. Cumbler
  • Preston, The Texture of Contact: European and Indian Settler Communities on the Frontiers of Iroquoia, 1667–1783, by Thomas J. Lappas
  • Purcell, White Collar Radicals: tva’s Knoxville Fifteen, the New Deal, and the McCarthy Era, by Kenneth O’Reilly
  • Ragland and Woestman, eds., The Teaching American History Project: Lessons for History Educators and Historians, by James W. Loewen
  • Reverby, Examining Tuskegee: The Infamous Syphilis Study and Its Legacy, by David McBride
  • Robinson, A Tragedy of Democracy: Japanese Confinement in North America, by Brian Masaru Hayashi
  • Rogers and O’Brien, eds., After the Flood: Irish America, 1945–1960, by Timothy J. Meagher
  • Rosier, Serving Their Country: American Indian Politics and Patriotism in the Twentieth Century, by Laurence M. Hauptman
  • Rosswurm, The fbi and the Catholic Church, 1935–1962, by Kevin E. Schmiesing
  • Roth, American Homicide, by David Silkenat
  • Rudin, Remembering and Forgetting in Acadie: A Historian’s Journey through Public Memory, by Geoffrey Plank
  • Sampsell-Willmann, Lewis Hine as Social Critic, by F. Jack Hurley
  • Sandow, Deserter Country: Civil War Opposition in the Pennsylvania Appalachians, by Michael Barton
  • Schoen, The Fragile Fabric of Union: Cotton, Federal Politics, and the Global Origins of the Civil War, by Charles Post
  • Schwartz, Conflict on the Michigan Frontier: Yankee and Borderland Cultures, 1815–1840, by Karl S. Hele
  • Shalhope, The Baltimore Bank Riot: Political Upheaval in Antebellum Maryland, by Andrew Shankman
  • Shaw, Beyond the Fields: Cesar Chavez, the ufw, and the Struggle for Justice in the 21st Century, by Mario T. García
  • Sleeper-Smith, ed., Contesting Knowledge: Museums and Indigenous Perspectives, by Steven Conn
  • Smith, Eating History: Thirty Turning Points in the Making of American Cuisine, by Marcie Cohen Ferris
  • Smithers, Science, Sexuality, and Race in the United States and Australia, 1780s–1890s, by Alison Bashford
  • Starr, Golden Dreams: California in an Age of Abundance, 1950–1963, by Abraham Hoffman
  • Stears, Demanding Democracy: American Radicals in Search of a New Politics, by Kevin Mattson
  • Steuer, Pursuit of an “Unparalleled Opportunity”: The American ymca and Prisoner-of-War Diplomacy among the Central Power Nations during World War I, 1914–1923, by Arnold Krammer
  • Surbrug, Beyond Vietnam: The Politics of Protest in Massachusetts, 1974–1990, by Barbara Winslow
  • Sutherland, A Savage Conflict: The Decisive Role of Guerrillas in the American Civil War, by Jonathan Dean Sarris
  • Taillon, Good, Reliable, White Men: Railroad Brotherhoods, 1877–1917, by David O. Stowell
  • Troutman, Indian Blues: American Indians and the Politics of Music, 1879–1934, by David Samuels
  • Tuck, We Ain’t What We Ought to Be: The Black Freedom Struggle from Emanicipation to Obama, by Steven F. Lawson
  • Tucker, The Cattell Controversy: Race, Science, and Ideology, by Eugene Taylor
  • Vapnek, Breadwinners: Working Women and Economic Independence, 1865–1920, by Lisa Levenstein
  • Villahermosa, Honor and Fidelity: The 65th Infantry in Korea, 1950–1953, by Carlos Velez-Ibanez
  • Vuic, Officer, Nurse, Woman: The Army Nurse Corps in the Vietnam War, by Susan Gelfand Malka
  • Walker, The Ghost of Jim Crow: How Southern Moderates Used Brown v. Board of Education to Stall Civil Rights, by Mary L. Dudziak
  • Weisiger, Dreaming of Sheep in Navajo Country, by David Rich Lewis
  • Wertheimer, Law and Society in the South: A History of North Carolina Court Cases, by Wayne K. Durrill
  • Wilcox, The Pueblo Revolt and the Mythology of Conquest: An Indigenous Archaeology of Contact, by Bruce E. Johansen
  • Williams, The Brittle Thread of Life: Backcountry People Make a Place for Themselves in Early America, by Gregory Nobles
  • Williams, Realigning America: McKinley, Bryan, and the Remarkable Election of 1896, by Mark Wahlgren Summers
  • Williams, Bitterly Divided: The South’s Inner Civil War, by Mark E. Neely Jr.
  • Wood, Empire of Liberty: A History of the Early Republic, 1789–1815, by Sean Wilentz
  • Woolner, Kimball, and Reynolds, eds., fdr’s World: War, Peace, and Legacies, by Jean Edward Smith
  • Zamora, Claiming Rights and Righting Wrongs in Texas: Mexican Workers and Job Politics during World War II, by Eduardo Obregón Pagán
  • Ziegler-McPherson, Americanization in the States: Immigrant Social Welfare Policy, Citizenship, and National Identity in the United States, 1908–1929, by Janice L. Reiff

Web Site Reviews

Web site reviews are available without a subscription.

  • The American Revolution and Its Era: Maps and Charts of North America and the West Indies, 1750—1789, by Edward Countryman (p. 589) Read online >
  • America’s First Look into the Camera: Daguerreotype Portraits and Views, 1839—1864, by Paula Petrik (p. 590) Read online >
  • America’s Historical Newspapers, by Bruce Chadwick (p. 591) Read online >
  • U.S. Department of State: Office of the Historian, by William M. Hammond (p. 592) Read online >
  • Clio Visualizing History, by Peter H. Wood (p. 593) Read online >

Editor’s Annual Report, 2009–2010

Letters to the Editor


Recent Scholarship

View “Recent Scholarship” listing online >

Recent Scholarship is available as a searchable database, Recent Scholarship Online >

cover image

On the cover:

Jackie Moore (left), the National Organization for Women (now) cofounder Kay Clarenback, the congresswoman and presidential candidate Shirley Chisholm, and Mary Jean Collins at Chicago now Women’s Workplace Rights Action Conference in 1970. Courtesy University of Illinois at Chicago, Daley Library Special Collections, folder 339, box 41, acc. no. 81-18. See Katherine Turk, “Out of the Revolution, into the Mainstream: Employment Activism in the now Sears Campaign and the Growing Pains of Liberal Feminism,” p. 399.

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