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Thursday, April 23, 2020 | History

2 edition of Law and the borders of belonging in the long nineteenth century United States found in the catalog.

Law and the borders of belonging in the long nineteenth century United States

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Published by Cambridge University Press in New York .
Written in English


Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

StatementBarbara Young Welke
SeriesNew histories of American law
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHM821 .W45 2010
The Physical Object
Paginationp. cm.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL24463105M
ISBN 109780521761888
LC Control Number2009048862
OCLC/WorldCa470360693

Law and the Borders of Belonging questions understanding this period through a progressive narrative of expanding rights, revealing that it was characterized instead by a sustained commitment to Author: Gretchen Ritter.   She teaches and writes in the field of 19th and 20th century U.S. history and American legal history and is the author of Recasting American Liberty: Gender, Race, Law and the Railroad Revolution, (Cambridge University Press ) and Law and the Borders of Belonging in the Long Nineteenth Century United States (Cambridge University.   What power do sovereign states wield in a world of nation-states? Salyer gives us a history of expatriation in the era of Reconstruction that is both a riveting story and a brilliant contribution to our understanding of citizenship.”—Barbara Young Welke, author of Law and the Borders of Belonging in the Long Nineteenth Century United States.


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Law and the borders of belonging in the long nineteenth century United States by Barbara Young Welke Download PDF EPUB FB2

Law and the Borders of Belonging offers a new paradigm of liberal selfhood and citizenship from the founding of the United States through the s. Her research characterizes this period as a time of "borders of belonging" in which able white men's privilege depended on the subject status of disabled persons, racialized others, and by: title = "Law and the borders of belonging in the long nineteenth century United States", abstract = "For more than a generation, historians and legal scholars have documented inequalities at the heart of American law and daily life and exposed inconsistencies in the generic category of “American citizenship.”Cited by: Get this from a library.

Law and the borders of belonging in the long nineteenth century United States. [Barbara Young Welke] -- "For more than a generation, historians and legal scholars have documented inequalities at the heart of American law and daily life and exposed inconsistencies in the generic category of "American.

Law and the Borders of Belonging in the Long-Ninteenth-Century United States book. Read 2 reviews from the world's largest community for readers. For mor /5. Law and the Borders of Belonging in the Long Nineteenth Century United States Barbara Young Welke For more than a generation, historians and legal scholars have documented inequalities at the heart of American law and daily life and exposed inconsistencies in the generic category of "American citizenship.".

Barbara Young Welke, Law and the Borders of Belonging in the Long Nineteenth Century United States ().Laura EdwardsBarbara Welke’s Law and Borders of Belonging in the Long Nineteenth Century United States provides an elegant synthesis of the existing literature on rights and citizenship while also delivering a challenging and original argument of its own.

Law and the Borders of Belonging in the Long Nineteenth Century United States questions understanding this period through a progressive narrative of expanding rights, revealing that it was characterized instead by a sustained commitment to borders of belonging of liberal selfhood, citizenship, and nation in which able white men's privilege /5(16).

Law and the Borders of Belonging in the Long Nineteenth Century United States (New Histories of American Law) by Barbara Young Welke () on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Law and the Borders of Belonging in the Long Nineteenth Century United States (New Histories of American Law) by Barbara Young Welke ()5/5(2).

Law and the Borders of Belonging in the Long Nineteenth Century United States available in Hardcover, Paperback. Add to Wishlist. ISBN ISBN Pub. Date: 03/31/ Publisher: Cambridge University Press. Law and the Borders of Belonging in the Long Nineteenth Century United States "Law and the Borders of Brand: Cambridge University Press.

| Book Reviews | Law and the Borders of Belonging in the Long Nineteenth Century United States By Barbara Young Welke Cambridge University Press, New York, NY, pages, $ (cloth), $ (paper). Reviewed by R. Ma R k FR ey At the beginning of Law and the Borders of Belonging in the Long Nineteenth Century United States.

Law and the Borders of Belonging in the Long Nineteenth Century United States (New Histories of American Law) For more than a generation, historians and legal scholars have documented inequalities at the heart of American law and daily life and exposed inconsistencies in the generic category of “American citizenship.”.

Her second book, Law and the Borders of Belonging in the Long Nineteenth Century United States, published by Cambridge University Press infocuses on the period from the Revolutionary Era through the s (the “long nineteenth century”) to highlight the ways American law determined personhood, citizenship and national belonging.

Law and the Borders of Belonging in the Long Nineteenth Century United States questions understanding this period through a progressive narrative of expanding rights, revealing that it was characterized instead by a sustained commitment to borders of belonging of liberal selfhood, citizenship, and nation in which able white men's privilege Author: Barbara Young Welke.

She is the author of “Law and the Borders of Belonging in the Long Nineteenth Century United States” and “Recasting American Liberty: Gender, Race, Law, and the Railroad Revolution, ,” which was awarded the American Historical Association’s Littleton-Griswold prize in for the best book on the history of American law and.

Lucy Salyer, Barbara Young Welke Law and the Borders of Belonging in the Long Nineteenth Century United States.

(New Histories of American Law.) New York: Cambridge University Press. xiii, Author: Lucy Salyer. Book Reviews. Legal History and the Politics of Inclusion, 26 Journal of Women’s History () (reviewing Barbara Young Welke, Law and the Borders of Belonging in the Long Nineteenth Century United States (), Kenneth W.

Mack, Representing the Race: The Creation of the Civil Rights Lawyer (), Jill Norgren, Rebels at the Bar: The Fascinating. This chapter previews the book’s main arguments, situating them in relation to transgender and queer studies as well as critical cultural studies of law.

It also provides a historical overview of cross-dressing laws in the United States, documenting their frequent passage in mid-nineteenth-century cities and their continued enforcement in.

Barbara Young Welke, a professor of history and law at the University of Minnesota, in her book, Law and the Borders of Belonging in the Long Nineteenth Century United States, discusses how law constructs borders through creating a legal place for the other.

The author primarily studies and writes within the areas of 19th and 20th century legal. She is the author of “Law and the Borders of Belonging in the Long Nineteenth Century United States” and “Recasting American Liberty: Gender, Race, Law, and the Railroad Revolution, Free 2-day shipping on qualified orders over $ Buy New Histories of American Law: Law and the Borders of Belonging in the Long-Ninteenth-Century United Brand: Barbara Young Welke.

Barbara Welke, Law and the Borders of Belonging in the Long Nineteenth Century. ISBN: Assessment. Pre-assessment - 5% Reading Analysis Posts - 20% Teaching reflections - 15% Digital history project - 5% Primary source activity - 15% Book review - 15% Final reflection - 25%.

The book uses cutting-edge academic work on migration and citizenship to address three themes central to current debates – borders and walls, mobility and travel, and belonging.

Through this analysis a clearer picture of the roots of these politics emerges as well as of the consequences for mobility, political participation and belonging in.

Barbara Y. Welke She is the author of Law and the Borders of Belonging in the Long Nineteenth-Century United States (), which considers the history of legal personhood and citizenship, and Recasting American Liberty: Gender, Race, Law, and the Railroad Revolution, – (), winner of the American Historical Association’s.

For Welke, the history of citizenship turns on how belonging for some was “achieved through the subordination or exclusion of others.” Barbara Young Welke, Law and the Borders of Belonging in the Long Nineteenth Century United States (New York: Cambridge University Press, ): 4–5.

the country. In Borders, law often appears as raw power cloaked in legitimacy and “mask[ing] the breadth and depth of able-bodied white male privilege” (96). Exclusions were fundamental to the structure and substance of law in the United States and only in. Her publications include Law and the Borders of Belonging in the Long Nineteenth Century United States (Cambridge University Press ), Recasting American Liberty: Gender, Race, Law and the Railroad Revolution, (Cambridge University Press )(AHA’s Littleton-Griswold Prize), and "When All the Women Were White, and All the Blacks.

Law and the Borders of Belonging in the Long Nineteenth Century UnitedBarbara, Cambridge University Press, Author, Recasting American Liberty: Gender, Race, Law, and the Railroad Revolution, 2 Law and Borders of Belonging in 19th Century US transformed into a lived reality for a broader and broader number of Americans over the course of the long nineteenth century.1 The American Revolution transformed subjects into citizens; between the s and the s, states.

Rumsfeld with works of history, law, and political science. Readings include Barbara Welke’s Law and the Borders of Belonging in the Long Nineteenth Century, Mae Ngai’s Impossible Subjects: Illegal Aliens and the Making of Modern America, Risa Goluboff’s The Lost Promise of Civil Rights, and David Cole’s Enemy Aliens: Double.

Criminal Justice in the United States, by Elizabeth Dale,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide/5(4). What power do sovereign states wield in a world of nation-states.

Salyer gives us a history of expatriation in the era of Reconstruction that is both a riveting story and a brilliant contribution to our understanding of citizenship. ” —Barbara Young Welke, author of Law and the Borders of Belonging in the Long Nineteenth Century United States.

Associate Professor of History and Professor of Law at the University of Minnesota discusses the makings of a citizen in her book, Law and the Borders of Belonging in the Long Nineteenth Century United States.

Throughout the book, Welke explains her core concepts as to how she defines the borders of belonging. Borders of belonging, in this case. The Making of Modern Law: Legal Treatises, provides the resources necessary to trace the evolution of historical and contemporary legal study in the United States and Britain during these periods of monumental changes.

It provides researchers with a logical, interdisciplinary approach to the study of modern law and allows a vast segment of the.

Research Field and Bibliography in Family History (10/23/) Professor T. Slaughter This field focuses on nineteenth-century America, but looks across the Atlantic and backwards and forwards to colonial America and the twentieth century.

It is also the foundation for conducting research based in the Seward Family Papers, which I am. Law and the borders of belonging in the long nineteenth century United States Welke, Barbara Young, Cambridge [U.K.] ; New York, N.Y.: Cambridge University Press, Civil Procedure. K C Civil litigation in comparative context St.

Paul: Thomson/West, c Civil Procedure—Italy. KKH G76 Volume 2 of The Cambridge History of Law in America focuses on the long nineteenth century (–). It deals with the formation and development of the American state system, the establishment and growth of systematic legal education, the spread of the legal profession, the growing density of legal institutions and their interaction with political and social action and the.

Gary Gerstle A favored way of interpreting American political development in the United States is to stress the revolutionary effects of the Civil War on the American nation and its state. In this view, the defeat of the Confederacy interred states’ rights and concentrated power in the central government to an unprecedented degree.

This central. If you need immediate assistance, call SSRNHelp ( ) in the United States, or +1 outside of the United States, AM to PM U.S. Eastern, Monday - Author: Allison Brownell Tirres.

Law, personhood and citizenship in the long nineteenth century: the borders of belonging / Barbara Young Welke ; Law in popular culture, the people and the law / Nan Goodman ; Law and religion, / Sarah Barringer Gordon ; Legal innovation and market capitalism, / Tony A.

Freyer ; Volume II of the Cambridge History of Law in America focuses on the long nineteenth century (). It deals with the formation and development of the American state system, the establishment and growth of systematic legal education, the spread of the legal profession, the growing density of legal institutions and their interaction with political and social action, and the.

Century United States (New York: Cambridge University Press, ); Barbara Welke, "Law, Personhood, and Citizenship in the Long Nineteenth Century: The Borders of Belonging," in Cambridge History of Law in America, vol. 2, ed. Michael Grossberg and. " Borders of Belonging is a brilliant, powerful, unprecedented book.

It is an absolute must read for everyone. It is an absolute must read for everyone. This book is critical not only for all who are interested in immigration in the United States and around the world, but also for anyone who cares about families, children, and : Stanford University Press.A case study in “how law shaped military conduct and how the United States used doctrines of law to rationalize actions that the government deemed to be in the national interest,” the book focuses on describing the country’s approach to the following challenge: how “the United States established in the late s that it was a member of.