Kempke-Root historical textbook collection
|Other titles||Kempke-Root historical textbook collection|
|Statement||by Wallace W. Atwood and Helen Goss Thomas.|
|Contributions||Thomas, Helen Goss, b. 1890 joint author.|
|LC Classifications||G127 .A79 1943|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iii, , 387,  p. :|
|Number of Pages||387|
|LC Control Number||44000435|
In American Nations, Colin Woodard leads us on a journey through the history of our fractured continent, and the rivalries and alliances between its component nations, which conform to neither state nor international boundaries. He illustrates and explains why “American” values vary sharply from one region to another/5(K). Journalist Colin Woodard has written a book, American Nations, "A History of the Eleven Rival Regional Cultures of North America".Although his focus is mostly on the United States, he does describe some of the history of Canada and describes how most of the regional cultures were the result of being settled by different groups of settlers, and how those settlers . AMERICAN NATIONS A History of the Eleven Rival Regional Cultures of North America By Colin Woodard *Praise for AMERICAN NATIONS* Named one of the Best Books of by the editors of The New Republic Winner of the Maine Literary Award for Non-fiction Named a Best Book of by the editors of The Globalis t. About American Nations • A New Republic Best Book of the Year • The Globalist Top Books of the Year • Winner of the Maine Literary Award for Non-fiction • Particularly relevant in understanding who voted for who in this presidential election year, this is an endlessly fascinating look at American regionalism and the eleven “nations” that continue to shape North America.
Forget about the United States and Canada. The true nations of North America, writes historian and Christian Science Monitor foreign correspondent Woodard (The Republic of Pirates, , etc.), have little to do with those ing fruitful notions from Joel Garreau’s Nine Nations of North America () and David Hackett Fischer’s Albion’s Seed: . Colin Woodard’s book, American Nations: A History of the Eleven Rival Regional Cultures of North America takes a fascinating look at American regionalism and the 11 territories that continue to shape North America. Woodard asserts that North America comprises 11 distinct nations, each containing its own unique history. American Nations by journalist-historian Colin Woodard is a superb book. Woodard makes a compelling argument that the United Sates was founded by contradictory regional convictions that continue to influence current attitudes and policy on a national level. /5(29). Good book, but ends in a questionable rant What would have made American Nations better? The book appeared to be well researched and was compelling until the end. The final section was a rant against white America, Christians, and traditional values and how this was ruining our ability to have a cohesive nation.
The purpose of this manual is to aid teachers using Mark C. Carnes and John A. Garraty, The American Nation, as the basic text in survey courses. For each of the 33 chapters, the Instructor's Manual provides these features: Chapter Overview: a summary of each section of the chapter divided by the same headings. American Nations: A History of the Eleven Rival Regional Cultures of North America by Colin Woodard. An illuminating history of North America's eleven rival cultural regions that explodes the red state-blue state America was settled by people with distinct religious, political, and ethnographic characteristics, creating. American Nations I great big brushstrokes picture of American Geo-Ethnic History. Basically, the premise of the book is that various regions of the USA have their own cultural legacy (see Malcolm Gladwell "Outliers"), which determine their politics and social order more so any any particular ethnic group/5(97). Colin Woodard’s latest book, American Nations, reminds me of the comedian Mike Myers and his “Saturday Night Live” sketch Coffee know the bit: Mr. Myers dresses as a .