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Pro-Confederate Sympathy in the British Parliament
Davis D. Joyce
Vol. 44, No. 2 (APRIL 1969), pp. 95-100
Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/41886715
Page Count: 6
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This article was originally, in somewhat different form, a seminar project at the University of Oklahoma under the direction of Dr. William H. Maehl. It takes the Irish landlord and freetrader Sir William Henry Gregory, the shipping magnate William S. Lindsay, and the eccentric John Arthur Roebuck as case studies of the parliamentary portion of the far-reaching pro-Confederate sympathy in Britain during the American Civil War. Their actions in behalf of the Confederate States of America are briefly decribed, and the motivation and results thereof analyzed.
Social Science © 1969 Pi Gamma Mu, International Honor Society in Social Sciences