This is the true story of how Georgians, white and black, have really lived for the last 275 years–Loyalists and revolutionaries in the colony, Indians and settlers in the frontier, masters and slaves on plantations, soldiers and civilians during the Civil War, farmers and businessmen in recent decades. This honest look is filled with fascinating details, some 170 illustrations and some arresting conclusions. All Americans, as they face what seem insoluble national problems and our diminished role in world affairs, can find consolation and wisdom in the history of a region that has already had to accept disasters and disappointments.
People of Georgia, Georgia, history, photographs, drawings, prints, maps, travel, travel guide, illustrated, Georgia history, Southern history, American history, The South, southern, America, England, English, James Oglethorpe, General James Oglethorpe, Southerners, Americans, Mills Lane, W.E.B. DuBois, Margaret Bourke-White, Savannah, Salzburgers, Creek Indians, Indians, Yamacraw, Tomochichi, Philip von Reck, Saint Simon’s Island, New Ebenezer, Ebenezer, Bethesda, George Whitefield, Frederica, John Reynolds, rice, cotton, steamships, James Habersham, William Bartram, Button Gwinnett, George Walton, Lyman Hall, Basil Hall, George Lowery, slavery, blacks, whites, Civil War, slave life, plantations, plantation life·, abolitionists, tabby, Eli Whitney, cotton gin, Milledgeville, Augusta, Georgia Railroad, Macon, Alexander Stephens, Georgia Historical Society, University of Georgia, Columbus, Fort Pulaski, General William T. Sherman, Atlanta, Terminus, Joseph E. Johnston, Jefferson Davis, John B. Hood, Gone With the Wind, Savannah River, Confederates, Yankees, Confederacy, War Between the States, The Union, Henry Grady, Atlanta Constitution, Negro, Negroes, blacks, whites, . Reconstruction, New South, International Cotton Exposition, Industrial Revolution, freedmen, carpetbaggers, sharecropping, tenant farmers, Southern Railway System, J. P. Morgan, Central Railroad of Georgia, Tom Watson, Jekyll Island, Cumberland Island, Richmond Hill, Thomasville, You Have Seen Their Faces, lynchings, Leo Frank, Eugene Talmadge, Gene Talmadge, Lester Maddox, civil rights, Civil Rights Act of 1964, Rudolph Eickemeyer, Down South, segregation, integration, emancipation, Freedmen’s Bureau, Ku Klux Klan, chain gang, Walker Evans, Jim Crow, discrimination, Martin Luther King Jr., Martin Luther King, Ivan Allen, Jimmy Carter
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