100% Original Factory Reducing Tee for Puerto Rico Manufacturers
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But most of all, the “Battle Hymn” is a warrior’s cry and a call to arms. Its vivid portrait of sacred violence captures how Americans fight wars, from the minié balls of the Civil War to the shock and awe of Iraq. Based on ideas from my new book, How We Fight: Crusades, Quagmires, and the American Way of War, we can see how the nation’s experience is intimately connected to this crusader’s cry.
The story began with a campfire spiritual in the 1850s called “Say, Brothers, Will You Meet Us?” Even in these pre-Internet days, the catchy tune went viral and mutated into the song “John Brown’s Body.” Was this about the famous anti-slavery terrorist, John Brown, who attacked Harper’s Ferry in 1859, hoping to spark a slave rebellion, before being captured and hanged?
Well, yes and no.
“John Brown’s body lies a-mouldering in the grave,” refers to the latter-day Spartacus. But “His soul goes marching on,” in the form of a diminutive Scotsman in the Union army, who happened to share the same name.
By November 1861, the early enthusiasm of the Civil War had faded into a grim appreciation of the magnitude of the struggle. The poet and abolitionist Julia Ward Howe joined a party inspecting the condition of Union troops near Washington D.C. To overcome the tedium of the carriage ride back to the city, Howe and her colleagues sang army songs, including “John Brown’s Body.”
One member of the party, Reverend James Clarke, liked the melody but found the lyrics to be distinctly un-elevated. The published version ran “We’ll hang old Jeff Davis from a sour apple tree,” but the marching men sometimes preferred, “We’ll feed Jeff Davis sour apples ’til he gets the diarhee.” Might Howe, the Reverend wondered, craft something more fitting?
The next day, Howe awoke to the gray light of early morning. As she lay in bed, lines of poetry formed themselves in her mind. When the last verse was arranged, she rose and scribbled down the words with an old stump of a pen while barely looking at the paper. She fell back asleep, feeling that “something of importance had happened to me.” The editor of the Atlantic Monthly, James T. Fields, paid Howe five dollars to publish the poem, and gave it a title: “The Battle Hymn of the Republic.”
By Georgia from Cape Town - 2016.08.18 11:04
Good quality, reasonable prices, rich variety and perfect after-sales service, it's nice!
By Freda from Ecuador - 2016.05.02 11:33