4 edition of The movement for the acquisition of all Mexico, 1846-1848. found in the catalog.
The movement for the acquisition of all Mexico, 1846-1848.
Fuller, John Douglas Pitts
Bibliography: p. 165-168.
|Statement||Baltimore, Johns Hopkins Press, 1936.|
|Series||The Johns Hopkins University studies in historical and political science, ser. 54, no. 1, Johns Hopkins University studies in historical and political science ;, ser. 54, no. 1.|
|LC Classifications||E407 .F85 1971|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||174|
|LC Control Number||71131712|
The Mexican War () was the US. Army's first experience waging an extended conflict in a foreign land. This brief war is often overlooked by casual students of history since it occurred so close to the American Civil War and is overshadowed by the latter's sheer size and scope. Once Mexico has developed a national identity and the socio-political forces around slavery and white (+Protestant) supremacy in the US are set going this far becomes pretty difficult to do. Both Whigs and Southern Democrats were opposed to annexing all of Mexico .
The movement for the acquisition of all Mexico: , The other side: or, Notes for the history of the war between Mexico and the United States; The other side: or, Notes for the history of the war between Mexico and the United States; The other side, or, Notes for the history of the war between Mexico and the United States. President James K. Polk was responsible for America’s second largest expansion, including parts of Colorado, Arizona, New Mexico, and Wyoming, as well as all of California, Nevada, and Utah, as part of the Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo, ending the Mexican War (). These books include biographies of Polk and histories of the Mexican War. Related event: Robert Merry discusses A Country of.
They have written a book that purports to accomplish two goals: to demonstrate that Mexico must be held responsible for the War of and to prove that Justin H. Smith, author of the two-volume work on the Mexican War, which won the Pulitzer Prize in , still remains the bible on the subject. The Mexican War, [Bauer, K. Jack, Johannsen, Robert W.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Mexican War, Reviews:
Beginning at Aldersgate
American book of cosmopolitan poems
tragedy of man
E. Joseph Cossman lecture series Secrets of business success
physiology of faith and fear
Balancing the banks
Physicians legal guide
Sawai Man Singh II of Jaipur
History and genealogy of the family of Baillie of Dunain, Dochfour and Lamington
Examination of financial statements, Inter-American Foundation, fiscal year 1973
Review of the economic agreement between the City of New York and the International Brotherhood of Teamsters, Local 237 covering the period July 1, 1987 through June 30, 1990
Read this book on Questia. The Movement for the Acquisition of All Mexico, by John Douglas Pitts Fuller, | Online Research Library: Questia Read the full-text online edition of The Movement for the Acquisition of All Mexico, (). The Movement for the Acquisition of all Mexico [Fuller, John D.
P.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Movement for the Acquisition of all Mexico Author: John D. Fuller. The Movement for the Acquisition of All Mexico: American Scene Series American scene, comments and commentators Da Capo Press reprint series: Author: John Douglas Pitts Fuller: Edition: reprint: Publisher: Da Capo Press, Original from: University of Texas: Digitized: Length: pages: Export Citation: BiBTeX.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Fuller, John Douglas Pitts, Movement for the acquisition of all Mexico, St.
Clair Shores, Mich., Scholarly Press [?]. Movement for the acquisition of all Mexico, Baltimore, Johns Hopkins Press, (OCoLC) Material Type: Thesis/dissertation: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: John Douglas Pitts Fuller.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Fuller, John Douglas Pitts, Movement for the acquisition of all Mexico, New York: Da Capo Press,© The movement for the acquisition of all Mexico, by Fuller, John Douglas Pitts,The Johns Hopkins Press edition, in EnglishPages: Title: The Movement for the Acquisition of All Mexico,Issues Johns Hopkins 1846-1848.
book studies in historical and political science, ISSN The Movement for the Acquisition of All Mexico,John Douglas Pitts Fuller: Author. The All Mexico crusade was promulgated with the best of intentions. Historian Frederick Merk writes that, “in the case of Mexico, a people was to be saved from cruel and selfish rulers, a community was to be lifted, and was to have bestowed on it the blessings of American order and peace and freedom.”.
The Young America Movement and the Transformation of the Democratic Party, New York: Cambridge University Press, Fuller, John D. The Movement for the Acquisition of All Mexico, Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, Goetzman, William H. Mexican-American War - Mexican-American War - Invasion and war: When war broke out, former Mexican president and general Antonio López de Santa Anna (the vanquisher of the Texan forces at the Alamo in ) contacted Polk.
The U.S. president arranged for a ship to take Santa Anna from his exile in Cuba to Mexico for the purpose of working for peace. In contrast to the antiwar movement, the All of Mexico movement that arose in wanted to annex all of Mexico to the United States. President Polk was inclined to seek more territory but not all of Mexico.
The U.S. agent who negotiated the peace treaty, Nicholas Trist, had been recalled by the president, but he negotiated the treaty anyway. WAR WITH MEXICO, – Expansionistic fervor propelled the United States to war against Mexico in The United States had long argued that the Rio Grande was the border between Mexico and the United States, and at the end of the Texas war for independence Santa Anna had been pressured to agree.
The Movement for the Acquisition of All Mexico, by John Douglas Pitts Fuller. The Movement for the Acquisition of All Mexico, by John Douglas Pitts Fuller (pp. ) Other Books Received. Other Books Received (p. 95). Other information.
Issued also as thesis (Ph.D.) Johns Hopkins university. EISENHOWER: WITH The movement for the acquisition of all Mexico: / John Douglas Pitts Fuller. So Far From God: the U.S. War with Mexico,by John S. Eisenhower Antonio Lopez de Santa Anna. Photo Another outstanding book about the Mexican-American War, this volume focuses on the war as a whole, from its beginnings in Texas and Washington to its conclusion in Mexico.
annexing all Mexico, Timothy Evans Buttram University of New Hampshire, Durham Follow this and additional works at: This Thesis is brought to you for free and open access by the Student Scholarship at University of.
A thorough but lifeless retelling of the Mexican-American War. On the plus side, the book was very well researched and does cover all the significant political, cultural, and military aspects of the war.
It provides a detailed account of all the major battles as well as /5(11). It was a war with Mexico during Many factors contributed to the start of the Mexican War. The main fuel on the fire was the annexation of Texas by the US. With Texas joining the US, Mexico would lose a portion of its territory.
Mexico still believed Texas was part of their territory even though the Texans rebelled back in BOOK REVIEWS the jacket causes one to expect. However, it is a well-written and interesting biography of a versatile and devout man whose patience and toil earned for him the title, "Cherokee Messenger." State Teachers College, River Falls, Wisconsin WALKER D.
WYMAN The Movement for the Acquisition of All Mexico, By John Douglas. Reports on Ulysses S. Grant's memoirs in the opening battle of the Mexican-American War of and the battle of Palo Alto, fought on May 8, Grants' memories of the battle; Reasons for the war between Mexico and America; Details on the Palo Alto Battlefield's National Historic Site.K.
Jack Bauer's volume deals with the origins, evolution, and immediate aftermath of the war with Mexico in It is a powerful narrative exploring this relatively forgotten chapter in American history. I first read this book in graduate school inand I recently reread it to refresh my memory and assess its continuing relevance.WAR WITH MEXICO, – Inwhen Texas joined the United States, Mexico insisted the United States had a right only to the territory northeast of the Nueces River.
The United States argued in turn that it should have title to all land between the Nueces and the Rio Grande as well.