annual meeting of the Organization of American Historians. This year the meeting will be held on April 11-14 in San Francisco.
will not be attending this year's meeting, but I always like to peruse
the book advertisements in the back of the program to get caught up on
what my fellow historians around the country are writing.
Here are some books that caught my eye. Some of them I have discussed previously on the blog.
year there were so many books of interest that I decided to divide my
recommendations into multiple posts. Read Part 1 and Part 2.
Ronald Story, Jonathan Edwards and the Gospel of Love (Massachusetts)
James Leamon, The Reverend Jacob Bailey, Maine Loyalist: For God, King, Country, and Self (Massachusetts)
Seth Bruggeman, Born in the U.S.A.: Birth Commemoration, and American Public Memory (Massachusetts)
Michel Pasquier, God's of the Mississippi (Indiana)
James Rice, Tales from a Revolution: Bacon's Rebellion and the Transformation of Early America (Oxford)
Alexander Tsesis, For Liberty and Equality: The Life and Times of the Declaration of Independence (Oxford)
Randall Miller, ed., Lincoln and Leadership: Military, Political, and Religious Decision Making (Fordham)
Patrick Griffin, America's Revolution (Oxford)
Jon Meacham, Thomas Jefferson: The Art of Power (Random House). See our coverage of this book here.
Edward Blum and Paul Harvey, The Color of Christ: The Son of God and the Saga of Race in America (North Carolina). See our coverage of this book here and here.
Anne Butler, Across God's Frontier: Catholic Sisters in the American West, 1850-1920 (North Carolina)
J. Spencer Fluhman, "A Peculiar People": Anti-Mormonism and the Making of Religion in Nineteenth-Century America (North Carolina)
David Stowe, No Sympathy for the Devil: Christian Pop Music and the Transformation of American Evangelicalism (North Carolina)
David Hollinger, After Cloven Tongues of Fire: Protestant Liberalism in Modern American History (Princeton). See our coverage of this book's contents here.