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Halls of Honor: College Men in the Old South (review)

Halls of Honor: College Men in the Old South (review) Halls of Honor College Men in the Old South By Robert F. Pace Louisiana State University Press, 2004 152 pp. Cloth 34.95 Reviewed by Peter S. Carmichael, assistant professor of history at the University of North Carolina at Greensboro and author of the Last Generation: Young Virginians in Peace, War, and Reunion. Over the last fifteen years, historians such as Eugene Genovese and Michael O'Brien have done much to recover the vibrancy of the Old South's intellectual life. This scholarly reappraisal has demolished the idea that slavery extinguished serious inquiry or discouraged critical thought below the Mason-Dixon Line. Historians generally agree that southern intellectuals participated in and contributed to important nineteenth-century debates regarding the meaning of progress in a world embracing free market capitalism and bourgeois liberalism. The broader influence of the South's intellectual class is difficult to gauge, however, because we know so little about how ordinary southerners, particularly students, responded to the region's leading minds. Robert F. Pace's Halls of Honor: College Men in the Old South is a highly descriptive account of student behavior during the antebellum period, written in the tradition of early social history. He covers a wide range of subjects related to http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Southern Cultures University of North Carolina Press

Halls of Honor: College Men in the Old South (review)

Southern Cultures , Volume 11 (3) – Aug 29, 2005

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Publisher
University of North Carolina Press
Copyright
Copyright © 2005 Center for the Study of the American South.
ISSN
1534-1488
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Halls of Honor College Men in the Old South By Robert F. Pace Louisiana State University Press, 2004 152 pp. Cloth 34.95 Reviewed by Peter S. Carmichael, assistant professor of history at the University of North Carolina at Greensboro and author of the Last Generation: Young Virginians in Peace, War, and Reunion. Over the last fifteen years, historians such as Eugene Genovese and Michael O'Brien have done much to recover the vibrancy of the Old South's intellectual life. This scholarly reappraisal has demolished the idea that slavery extinguished serious inquiry or discouraged critical thought below the Mason-Dixon Line. Historians generally agree that southern intellectuals participated in and contributed to important nineteenth-century debates regarding the meaning of progress in a world embracing free market capitalism and bourgeois liberalism. The broader influence of the South's intellectual class is difficult to gauge, however, because we know so little about how ordinary southerners, particularly students, responded to the region's leading minds. Robert F. Pace's Halls of Honor: College Men in the Old South is a highly descriptive account of student behavior during the antebellum period, written in the tradition of early social history. He covers a wide range of subjects related to

Journal

Southern CulturesUniversity of North Carolina Press

Published: Aug 29, 2005

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