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Lincoln and the power of the press : the war for public opinion

Holzer, Harold. (Author).

Available copies

  • 1 of 1 copy available at Kirtland Community College.

Current holds

0 current holds with 1 total copy.

Location Call Number / Copy Notes Barcode Shelving Location Status Due Date
Kirtland Community College Library E 457.2 .H659 2014 30775305478753 General Collection Available -

Record details

  • ISBN: 9781439192719 (hardcover)
  • ISBN: 1439192715 (hardcover)
  • ISBN: 9781439192726 (softcover)
  • ISBN: 1439192723 (softcover)
  • ISBN: 9781439192740 (ebook)
  • Physical Description: print
    xxix, 733 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm
  • Edition: First Simon & Schuster hardcover edition.
  • Publisher: New York : Simon & Schuster, 2014.

Content descriptions

Bibliography, etc. Note: Includes bibliographical references (pages 665-697) and index.
Formatted Contents Note: The types are in our glory -- Not like any other thunder -- That attractive rainbow -- A position we cannot maintain -- A mean between two extremes -- The prairies are on fire -- The perilous position of the union -- I cannot go into the newspapers -- Lincoln will not talk with anyone -- Wanted: a leader -- No such thing as freedom of the press -- Slavery must go to the wall -- Sitting on a volcano -- No time to read any papers -- Long Abraham a little longer -- Epilogue: We shall not see again the like.
Summary, etc.: From his earliest days, Lincoln spoke to the public directly through the press. When war broke out and the nation was tearing itself apart, Lincoln authorized the most widespread censorship in the nation's history, closing down papers that were "disloyal" and even jailing or exiling editors who opposed enlistment or sympathized with secession. The telegraph, the new invention that made instant reporting possible, was moved to the office of Secretary of War Stanton to deny it to unfriendly newsmen. Holzer shows us politicized newspaper editors battling for power, and a masterly president using the press to speak directly to the people and shape the nation.
Subject: Lincoln, Abraham 1809-1865 Relations with journalists
United States History Civil War, 1861-1865 Journalists
United States History Civil War, 1861-1865 Press coverage
Press and politics United States History 19th century
United States Politics and government 1861-1865
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1001 . ‡aHolzer, Harold.
24510. ‡aLincoln and the power of the press : ‡bthe war for public opinion / ‡cHarold Holzer.
250 . ‡aFirst Simon & Schuster hardcover edition.
264 1. ‡aNew York : ‡bSimon & Schuster, ‡c2014.
300 . ‡axxix, 733 pages : ‡billustrations ; ‡c25 cm
336 . ‡atext ‡2rdacontent
337 . ‡aunmediated ‡2rdamedia
338 . ‡avolume ‡2rdacarrier
504 . ‡aIncludes bibliographical references (pages 665-697) and index.
520 . ‡aFrom his earliest days, Lincoln spoke to the public directly through the press. When war broke out and the nation was tearing itself apart, Lincoln authorized the most widespread censorship in the nation's history, closing down papers that were "disloyal" and even jailing or exiling editors who opposed enlistment or sympathized with secession. The telegraph, the new invention that made instant reporting possible, was moved to the office of Secretary of War Stanton to deny it to unfriendly newsmen. Holzer shows us politicized newspaper editors battling for power, and a masterly president using the press to speak directly to the people and shape the nation.
5050 . ‡aThe types are in our glory -- Not like any other thunder -- That attractive rainbow -- A position we cannot maintain -- A mean between two extremes -- The prairies are on fire -- The perilous position of the union -- I cannot go into the newspapers -- Lincoln will not talk with anyone -- Wanted: a leader -- No such thing as freedom of the press -- Slavery must go to the wall -- Sitting on a volcano -- No time to read any papers -- Long Abraham a little longer -- Epilogue: We shall not see again the like.
60010. ‡aLincoln, Abraham, ‡d1809-1865 ‡xRelations with journalists.
651 0. ‡aUnited States ‡xHistory ‡yCivil War, 1861-1865 ‡xJournalists.
651 0. ‡aUnited States ‡xHistory ‡yCivil War, 1861-1865 ‡xPress coverage.
650 0. ‡aPress and politics ‡zUnited States ‡xHistory ‡y19th century.
651 0. ‡aUnited States ‡xPolitics and government ‡y1861-1865.
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994 . ‡aC0 ‡bET8
901 . ‡aocn881875908 ‡bOCoLC ‡c40708 ‡tbiblio ‡soclc
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