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College of Arts & Sciences
Department of History


The World in Which They Lived

 

The World in Which They Lived

Biographical Directory of the South Carolina House of Representatives, [1692–1828]. Edited by Walter B. Edgar and Inez Watson. 5 vols. Vols. 1–4, Columbia: University of South Carolina Press, 1974–84; vol. 5, Columbia: South Carolina Department of Archives & History, 1992.

Biographical Directory of the South Carolina Senate, 1776–1985. Edited by N. L. Bailey, Mary L. Morgan, and Carolyn R. Taylor. 3 vols.Columbia: University of South Carolina Press, 1986.

Borick, Carl P. A Gallant Defense: The Siege of Charleston, 1780. Columbia: University of South Carolina Press, 2003.

Bradford, M. E. “Preserving the Birthright: The Intention of South Carolina in Adopting the U.S. Constitution.” South Carolina Historical Magazine 89, no. 2 (April 1988): 90–101.

Broussard, James H. The Southern Federalists, 1800–1816. Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press, 1978.

Gordon, John W. South Carolina and the American Revolution: A Battlefield History. Columbia: University of South Carolina Press, 2003.

Haw, James. “A Broken Compact: Insecurity, Union, and the Proposed Surrender of Charleston, 1779.” South Carolina Historical Magazine 96, no. 1 (January 1995): 30–53.

Klein, Rachel N. Unification of a Slave State: The Rise of the Planter Class in the South Carolina Backcountry, 1760–1808. Chapel HillUniversity of North Carolina Press for the Institute of Early American History and Culture, 1990.

Linder, Suzanne Cameron. Historical Atlas of the Rice Plantations of the ACE River Basin—1860. Columbia: South Carolina Department of Archives and History for the Archives and History Foundation, Ducks Unlimited, and The Nature Conservancy, 1995.

______, Marta Leslie Thacker, and Agnes Leland Baldwin. Historical Atlas of the Rice Plantations of Georgetown County and the Santee River. Columbia: South Carolina Department of Archives and History for the Historic Ricefields Association, [2001].

McCrady, Edward. The History of South Carolina in the Revolution, [1775–1780]. 2 vols. New York: Macmillan, 1901–1902.

Mercantini, Jonathan. Who Shall Rule at Home? The Evolution of South Carolina Political Culture, 1748–1776. Columbia: University of South Carolina Press, 2007.

Mills, Robert. Atlas of the State of South Carolina, Made under the Authority of the Legislature. Baltimore: F. Lucas, Jr., 1825; reprint ed., Easley, S.C.: Southern Historical Press, 1980.

Pancake, John S. This Destructive War: The British Campaign in the Carolinas, 1780–1782. [Tuscaloosa]: University of Alabama Press, 1985.

Piecuch, Jim. Three Peoples, One King: Loyalists, Indians, and Slaves in the Revolutionary South, 1775–1782. Columbia: University of South Carolina Press, 2008.

Ramsay, David. The History of South-Carolina, from Its First Settlement in 1670, to the Year 1808. 2 vols. Charleston: David Longworth, 1809.

Rogers, George C., Jr. Charleston in the Age of the Pinckneys. Columbia: University of South Carolina Press, 1980.

Rose, Lisle A. Prologue to Democracy: The Federalists in the South, 1789–1800. Lexington: University of Kentucky Press, 1968.

The South Carolina Encyclopedia. Edited by Walter Edgar. Columbia: University of South Carolina Press, 2006.

Starr, Rebecca. A School for Politics: Commercial Lobbying and Political Culture in Early South Carolina. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1998.

Weir, Robert M. Colonial South Carolina: A History. New York: KTO, 1983.

______. “South Carolinians and the Adoption of the United States Constitution.” South Carolina Historical Magazine 89, no. 2 (April 1988): 73–89.

Wilson, David K. The Southern Strategy: Britain’s Conquest of South Carolina and Georgia, 1775–1780. Columbia: University of South Carolina Press, 2005.