Crisis in the Southwest: The United States, Mexico, and the Struggle Over Texas
₡59.500

Crisis in the Southwest: The United States, Mexico, and the Struggle Over Texas

Richard Bruce Winders

Crisis in the Southwest: The United States, Mexico, and the Struggle Over Texas Crisis in the Southwest: The United States, Mexico, and the Struggle Over Texas

Crisis in the Southwest: The United States, Mexico, and the Struggle Over Texas

Richard Bruce Winders

₡59.500
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Descripción
The war between the United States and Mexico was decades in the making. Although Texas was an independent republic from 1836 to 1845, Texans retained an affiliation with the United States that virtually assured annexation at some point. Mexico's reluctance to give up Texas put it on a collision course with the United States.

The Mexican War receives scant treatment in books. Most historians approach the conflict as if it were a mere prelude to the Civil War. The Mexican cession of 1848, however, rivaled the Louisiana Purchase in importance for the sheer amount of territory acquired by the United States. The dispute over slavery-which had been rendered largely academic by the Missouri Compromise-burst forth anew as Americans now faced the realization that they must make a decision over the institution's future. The political battle over the status of slavery in these new territories was the direct cause of the Crisis of 1850 and ignited sectional differences in the decade that followed.

In Crisis in the Southwest: The United States, Mexico, and the Struggle over Texas, Richard Bruce Winders provides a concise, accessible overview of the Mexican War and argues that the Mexican War led directly to the Civil War by creating a political and societal crisis that drove a wedge between the North and the South. While on the surface the enemy was Mexico, in reality Americans were at odds with one another over the future of the nation, as the issue of annexation threatened to upset the balance between free and slave states.

Winders also explains the military connections between the Mexican War and Civil War, since virtually every important commander in the Civil War-including Lee, Stonewall Jackson, Grant, McClellan, and Longstreet-gained his introduction to combat in Mexico. These connections are enormously significant to the way in which these generals waged war, since it was in the Mexican War that they learned their trade.

Crisis in the Southwest provides readers with a clear understandin
Detalles
Formato Tapa suave
Número de Páginas 172
Lenguaje Inglés
Editorial Rowman & Littlefield Publishers
Fecha de Publicación 2002-03-01
Dimensiones 8.46" x 5.52" x 0.56" pulgadas
Serie American Crisis Series: Books on the Civil War Era
Letra Grande No
Con Ilustraciones No
Temas Siglo 19, 1800-1850, América Latina, Mexicano, Sudoeste de EE.UU., Texas
Acerca del Autor
Richard Bruce Winders is a historian and curator at the Alamo.
Descripción
The war between the United States and Mexico was decades in the making. Although Texas was an independent republic from 1836 to 1845, Texans retained an affiliation with the United States that virtually assured annexation at some point. Mexico's reluctance to give up Texas put it on a collision course with the United States.

The Mexican War receives scant treatment in books. Most historians approach the conflict as if it were a mere prelude to the Civil War. The Mexican cession of 1848, however, rivaled the Louisiana Purchase in importance for the sheer amount of territory acquired by the United States. The dispute over slavery-which had been rendered largely academic by the Missouri Compromise-burst forth anew as Americans now faced the realization that they must make a decision over the institution's future. The political battle over the status of slavery in these new territories was the direct cause of the Crisis of 1850 and ignited sectional differences in the decade that followed.

In Crisis in the Southwest: The United States, Mexico, and the Struggle over Texas, Richard Bruce Winders provides a concise, accessible overview of the Mexican War and argues that the Mexican War led directly to the Civil War by creating a political and societal crisis that drove a wedge between the North and the South. While on the surface the enemy was Mexico, in reality Americans were at odds with one another over the future of the nation, as the issue of annexation threatened to upset the balance between free and slave states.

Winders also explains the military connections between the Mexican War and Civil War, since virtually every important commander in the Civil War-including Lee, Stonewall Jackson, Grant, McClellan, and Longstreet-gained his introduction to combat in Mexico. These connections are enormously significant to the way in which these generals waged war, since it was in the Mexican War that they learned their trade.

Crisis in the Southwest provides readers with a clear understanding of the Mexican War and its relationship to the chain of events that ultimately led to the Civil War.

Detalles
Formato Tapa dura
Número de Páginas 172
Lenguaje Inglés
Editorial Rowman & Littlefield Publishers
Fecha de Publicación 2002-03-01
Dimensiones 8.9" x 5.76" x 0.74" pulgadas
Serie American Crisis Series: Books on the Civil War Era
Letra Grande No
Con Ilustraciones Si
Temas Siglo 19, 1800-1850, América Latina, Mexicano, Medio Sur, Sur, Sudoeste de EE.UU., Texas
Acerca del Autor
Richard Bruce Winders is a historian and curator at the Alamo.
Garantía & Otros
Garantía: 30 dias por defectos de fabrica
Peso: 0.299 kg
SKU: 9780842028011
Publicado en Unimart.com: 03/11/23
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Crisis in the Southwest: The United States, Mexico, and the Struggle Over Texas
Crisis in the Southwest: The United States, Mexico, and the Struggle Over Texas

Crisis in the Southwest: The United States, Mexico, and the Struggle Over Texas

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