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1 A New World
2 Beginnings of English America, 1607–1660
3 Creating Anglo-America, 1660–1750
4 Slavery, Freedom, and the Struggle for Empire, to 1763
5 The American Revolution, 1763–1783
6 The Revolution Within
7 Founding a Nation, 1783–1789
8 Securing the Republic, 1790–1815
9 The Market Revolution, 1800–1840
10 Democracy in America, 1815–1840
11 The Peculiar Institution
12 An Age of Reform, 1820–1840
13 A House Divided, 1840–1861
14 A New Birth of Freedom: The Civil War, 1861–1865
15 “What Is Freedom?”: Reconstruction, 1865–1877
16 America’s Gilded Age, 1870–1890
17 Freedom’s Boundaries, at Home and Abroad, 1890–1900
18 The Progressive Era, 1900–1916
19 Safe for Democracy: The United States and World War I, 1916–1920
20 From Business Culture to Great Depression: The Twenties, 1920–1932
21 The New Deal, 1932–1940
22 Fighting for the Four Freedoms: World War II, 1941–1945
23 The United States and the Cold War, 1945–1953
24 An Affluent Society, 1953–1960
25 The Sixties, 1960–1968
26 The Triumph of Conservatism, 1969–1988
27 Globalization and Its Discontents, 1989–2000
28 September 11 and the Next American Century

Give Me Liberty! 2nd Edition

Credits

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Media for Chapters:
  1-5   6-10   11-15   16-20   21-24   Site Credits

Special thanks to Eric Foner, Columbia University

Sources of Freedom:
Charles Forcey, Historicus, Inc.

Study Guide / Review Materials:
Daniel Letwin, Pennsylvania State University

Programming:
Dyton Creative http://www.dytoncreative.com

W. W. Norton & Company:

Designer:
Adam Stoddart

Permissions:
Sarah England

Book Editor:
Steve Forman

Electronic Files Manager:
JoAnn Simony

Editor:
Steve Hoge, Associate Director, Norton Electronic Media

Acknowledgements / Permissions (Coming Soon)

About Norton:
W. W. Norton & Company has been independent since its founding in 1923, when William Warder Norton and Margaret D. Norton first published lectures delivered at the People's Institute, the adult education division of New York City's Cooper Union. The Nortons soon expanded their program beyond the Institute, publishing books by celebrated academics from America and abroad. By mid-century, the two major pillars of Norton's publishing program-trade books and college texts-were firmly established. In the 1950s, the Norton family transferred control of the company to its employees, and today-with a staff of 400 and a comparable number of trade, college, and professional titles published each year-W. W. Norton & Company stands as the largest and oldest publishing house owned wholly by its employees.

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