Conscription conflict
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Conscription conflict the conflict of ideas in the struggle for and against military conscription in Britain between 1901-1939. by Denis Hayes

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Published by Garland Pub. in New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Great Britain.

Subjects:

  • Draft -- Great Britain

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementWith an introd. by Clement Davies. With a new introd. for the Garland ed. by John W. Chambers.
SeriesThe Garland library of war and peace
Classifications
LC ClassificationsUB345.G7 H33 1973
The Physical Object
Pagination35, 408 p.
Number of Pages408
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5704435M
ISBN 100824004167
LC Control Number70147647

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The groundbreaking study of the Confederate draft In a book that has served as a standard source for more than three generations of Civil War scholars, Albert Burton Moore uses conscription to illustrate a central paradox of the Confederacyin order to protect its commitment to states rights, the Confederacy was forced to adopt tactics of centralized government.5/5(1).   The Conscription Conflict & the Great War Edited by Robin Archer, Joy Damousi, Murray Goot & Sean Scalmer Monash University Publishing, Paperback, $ The First World War was to take the lives of eleven million soldiers on both sides, seven million civilians, and, as a further consequence, the loss of some million lives worldwide from the Spanish Flu pandemic which . This volume deals with the conscription system in the Confederacy and the conflicts which it produced between Confederate and State authorities. It was begun with a view to discovering the effect of conscription upon the course of the war and to making available the experiences of the Confederacy, hard pressed always for fighting men, in. A standard source for more than three generations of Civil War scholars, Conscription and Conflict in the Confederacy remains the authoritative study of the Confederate draft. In this landmark book, Albert Burton Moore uses conscription to illustrate a central paradox of the Confederacy: in order to protect its commitment to states' rights, the Confederacy was forced to adopt tactics of.

'The Conscription Conflict tells a forgotten story, it fills a void in Australian history. And – as the best writers of history do – the authors of this collection allow the protagonists to speak for themselves. The sound and fury of those times, the words that bounced off these very walls, still ring loudly in this book.'. Note: The Conscription Conflict and the Great War is also available in paperback, $, ISB , and several e-editions Reviewer: A. A. Nofi, Review Editor Buy it at   This volume deals with the conscription system in the Confederacy and the conflicts which it produced between Confederate and State authorities. It was begun with a view to discovering the effect of conscription upon the course of the war and to making available the experiences of the Confederacy, hard pressed always for fighting men, in raising its armies. Get this from a library! Conscription and conflict in the Confederacy. [Albert Burton Moore; Frank and Virginia Williams Collection of Lincolniana (Mississippi State University. Libraries)] -- This volume deals with the conscription system in the Confederacy and the conflicts which it produced between Confederate and State authorities. It was begun with a view to discovering the effect of.

It turns out I shouldn’t have been surprised at the lack of books on the conscription debate; there hasn’t been a “book length treatment of the conflict since Leslie Jauncey’s effort to document some of the key actors, developments and sources in ” (p6).   In a book that has served as a standard source for more than three generations of Civil War scholars, Albert Burton Moore uses conscription to illustrate a central paradox of the Confederacy-in order to protect its commitment to states rights, the Confederacy was forced to adopt tactics of centralized : University of South Carolina Press.   Review of The Conscription Conflict and the Great War, edited by Robin Archer, Joy Damousi, Murray Goot and Sean Scalmer (Monash University Publishing: Clayton, ), paper $ The First World War was to take the lives of eleven million soldiers on both sides, seven million civilians, and, as a further consequence, the loss of some million lives worldwide from the Spanish Flu. conscription, compulsory enrollment of personnel for service in the armed forces. Obligatory service in the armed forces has existed since ancient times in many cultures, including the samurai in Japan, warriors in the Aztec Empire, citizen militiamen in ancient Greece and Rome, and aristocrats and their peasants or yeomen during the Middle Ages in Europe.