• American Civil War - Wikipedia
  • Union (American Civil War) - Wikipedia
  • American Civil War - New World Encyclopedia

Version 1.8 released February 24, 2011.American Civil War is a Map for the computer game .

Slavery In The Civil War Era - The American Civil War …

Westward Expansion and the American Civil War - US …

The American Civil War was a civil war that was fought in the United States from 1861 to 1865
The decline of slavery in the period was most noticeable in the states north of Delaware, all of which passed laws outlawing slavery quite soon after the end of the war. However, these gradual emancipation laws were very slow to take effect — many of them only freed the children of current slaves, and even then, only when the children turned 25 years old. Although laws prohibited slavery in the North, the "" persisted well into the 19th century.

Emancipation Proclamation - American Civil War - …

Facts relating to the American Civil War, the Civil War Trust and battlefield preservation
Lee Strobel: What about those slavery texts in the Old Testament? They conjure up images of slavery in the pre-Civil War South.

 

American Civil War - Battles, Facts & Pictures - …

This page discusses the issue of states' rights and its role in the coming of the Civil War
It’s a momentous week in American history. Not only do Americans celebrate the Fourth of July, but the legacy of the American Civil War looms heavily in the background this week as we mark the 150th anniversaries of the and the . Those two military campaigns together comprised the turning point in a war that divided not just a nation, but churches and families.


Although the rise of the free black population is one of the most notable achievements of the Revolutionary Era, it is crucial to note that the overall impact of the Revolution on slavery also had negative consequences. In rice-growing regions of South Carolina and Georgia, the Patriot victory confirmed the power of the master class. Doubts about slavery and legal modifications that occurred in the North and Upper South, never took serious hold among whites in the Lower South. Even in Virginia, the move toward freeing some slaves was made more difficult by new legal restrictions in 1792. In the North, where slavery was on its way out, racism still persisted, as in a Massachusetts law of 1786 that prohibited whites from legally marrying African Americans, Indians, or people of mixed race. The Revolution clearly had a mixed impact on slavery and contradictory meanings for African Americans.


Tariffs, not slavery, precipitated the American Civil War

Even in the South, there was a significant movement toward freeing some slaves. In states where tobacco production no longer demanded large numbers of slaves, the free black population grew rapidly. By 1810 one third of the African American population in Maryland was free, and in Delaware free blacks outnumbered enslaved African Americans by three to one. Even in the powerful slave state of Virginia, the free black population grew more rapidly than ever before in the 1780s and 1790s. This major new free black population created a range of public institutions for themselves that usually used the word "African" to announce their distinctive pride and insistence on equality.

How We Know The So-Called “Civil War” Was Not Over Slavery

America’s bloodiest clash, the sectional conflct of the Civil War (1861-65) pitted the Union against the Confederate States of America and resulted in the death of more than 620,000, with millions more injured.

Religion and the American Civil War.

America’s bloodiest clash, the sectional conflct of the Civil War (1861-65) pitted the Union against the Confederate States of America and resulted in the death of more than 620,000, with millions more injured.

American Civil War Timeline ~ American Civil War

I’ve been reading a lot about the Civil War in the last few weeks, as many blogs, radio shows, and other media have focused on that conflict. You can’t read very far into Civil War history before being struck with a deeply uncomfortable fact: there were earnest Christians on both sides of the conflict. It’s difficult to even imagine—followers of Christ, split over a moral issue as stark and obvious as slavery!