HIST 57300: The Long Nineteenth Century
The graduate course investigates American history between the 1790s and the outbreak of World War One, and its broader connections to world political, economic, and cultural influences.
Students will also gain a historiographical understanding of class topics and where required readings fit into the scholarly literature. Topics covered through our various texts will be:
-Jeffersonian democracy and political economy, and its foundation in Western ideas
-The American Whig Party and its various personalities, factions, and worldviews
-Antebellum slavery, Southern planters, and their market-oriented impulses
-The role religion played in fomenting and shaping understandings of the American Civil War
-The artistic and cultural rejection of modernity in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, and the creation of an anti-modernist counter tradition
Please review the syllabus for full course information.
This is a Full Semester course. Participants may register for one Full Semester course or one course each in Fall I and Fall II.
Related Courses by Institution
HIST 65000 Teaching the History Survey Course (Winter/Spring 2021)
HIST 59000 World Civilization Through Film
HIST 57300 The Long Nineteenth Century (Fall 2021)
HIST 59000 African American History Since 1865 (Winter/Spring 2022)
HIST 55300 Colonial America, 1600-1776 (Summer 2022)
HIST 65100 American Environmental History (Fall 2022)
HIST 59000 Era of World Wars I and II (Winter/Spring 2023)