Reports of cases argued and determined in the United States Superior Court for the Territory of Arkansas, from 1820 to 1836, and in the United States District Court for the District of Arkansas, from 1836 to 1849, and in the United States Circuit Court fo
The origin and growth of the American Constitution [electronic resource] : an historical treatise in which the documentary evidence as to the making of the entirely new plan of federal government embodied in the existing Constitution of the United States
A constitutional history of the American people, 1776-1850 [electronic resource] / by Francis Newton Thorpe
Experiments in government and the essentials of the Constitution [electronic resource] / by Elihu Root
A treatise on the constitutional limitations which rest upon the legislative power of the states of the American union [electronic resource] / by Thomas M. Cooley
The general principles of constitutional law in the United States of America [electronic resource] / by Thomas M. Cooley
The Abraham Lincoln Brigade is the unit of American volunteers fighting within the International Brigades and on the side of the Republic during the Spanish Civil War. Analysis of the Brigade and their role in Spain has led to greatly diverging views on why their service ended in defeat and who was to blame for it. While revisionist historians such as Ronald Radosh and Cecil Eby conclude that the Soviet Union was at fault for imposing political pressure on the Republic, sending incompetent officers to command the International Brigades, and using the volunteers to stall as they bled Spain’s gold reserve dry, the veterans predominantly reach a different conclusion. The Veterans of the Abraham Lincoln Brigade claim that the US and the other western democracies were at fault for failing to aid Spain at all and potentially stopping Fascism’s military advancements years before World War II even began. Both sides present convincing evidence, the revisionists presenting declassified documents, the veterans presenting first-hand accounts, but they present the fullest picture together, balancing out the biases inherent in the 1930s as well as the modern biases the revisionists hold today.