This article analyzes two approaches to explaining the American Revolution. The first one belongs to Irina Géjko-Braun, who examines the peculiarities and the formation of social technologies created by the left in the USA. George Brazil is another scientist who is not only a methodologist but also a culturologist, and he outlines another explanation – the cultural one. Brail puts forward a hypothesis that modernity is a complex double process of a parallel crisis of modern culture and the formation of post-culture, which for researchers manifests itself in the trends of sociality. The article’s author comprehends the American Revolution by combining both approaches; thus, the piece is unique in realizing the socio-cultural system and discourse.
The article is divided into three parts: the socioeconomic and political environment that led to the Civil War; Abraham Lincoln’s personality and biographical information, and an assessment of Lincoln’s role in the Second American Revolution. The paper is aimed to examine the plausibility of the claim that Abraham Lincoln played a prominent role in the development of the United States. The author is a doctoral candidate in history, and therefore, his published works have special validity. The scholar’s paper is fascinating because it describes a critical person whose work is integral to the revolution.
This paper focuses on issues such as the role of the masses in the struggle for freedom, the balance of class power in the colonies, and the relationship of different groups and classes in the revolutionary liberation movement. The author is an international jurist, and he concentrates mainly on the question of what the people received as a result of the revolution. The paper uses published documents, literature, and material obtained by the author during scholarly travels, making it particularly useful in firsthand determining the exact facts of the event.
The article is a historical sketch of the revolutionary and liberation struggles of the War of Independence, which resulted in the formation of the bourgeois republic – the United States of America. Its central theme is the American citizens and their conduct during the American Revolution, which is a topic of interest for everyone concerned about United States history. The author has conducted numerous qualitative interviews to make the paper valid.
The article is devoted to the political views of the literary and political association Young America Representatives of this movement emphasized the global importance of the American Revolution in spreading the ideals of freedom and democracy around the world. The author reveals ideas and images about the Young Americans’ perception of the American Revolution and the revolutionary movement in the Old World. As a historian, he gives a detailed analysis of past events and discusses them with the words of eyewitnesses. The source is of particular importance because it describes a narrow theme of the role of youth in the American Revolution, thus distinguishing the reference from other more extensive ones.
The topic of the American Revolution of the late 18th century, as the anticolonial war of 1775-1783, is invariably one of the most influential in American historical scholarship. Therefore, among historians remain serious disagreements in interpreting the nature and outcome of this revolution. The debate focused not on the war against England but on its impact on American society and the political transformations it brought about. The author focuses on the consequences and changes in the aftermath of the revolution, which is especially important for an in-depth understanding of the topic. He has a Ph.D. in history and therefore describes with particular precision the variety of profound internal revolutionary transformations. The book can contribute to understanding the essence of revolution, and therefore it can serve as the basis for research.
Hoffman, M. A. (2019). The materiality of ideology: cultural consumption and political thought after the American Revolution. American Journal of Sociology, 125(1), 1-62.
Kelly, P. (2019). The lost continent of Abraham Lincoln. Journal of the Civil War Era, 9(2), 223-248.
Krieger, G. (2021). Why the British lost the American Revolution. Saber & Scroll Historical Journal, 9(4), 28802.
O’Scannlain, D. F. (2019). Glorious revolution to American Revolution: English origin of the right to keep and bear arms. Notre Dame L. Rev., 95, 397.
Podalsky, Laura. (2021). Out of depth: The politics of disaffected youth and contemporary Latin American cinema. Youth Culture in Global Cinema, 2, 109-130.
Warren, M. O. (2021). History of the rise, progress, and termination of the American Revolution. Good Press.