Researching the South Carolina State House Monuments
the South Carolina State House Monuments
In addition to the following journals, articles, and books, scholars on this project consulted the NewsBank database, which includes The State (1891-present) and The Columbia Record (1908-1988). It is available to Richland Library cardholders here.
Andrew, Rod Jr. Wade Hampton: Confederate Warrior to Southern Redeemer. Chapel Hill: The
University of North Carolina Press, 2008.
“Art,” New York Observer and Chronicle 37, no. 2 (January 13, 1859).
Arthur, T.S., ed. “Houdon’s Statue of Washington,” Lady’s Home Magazine 16 (November 1860).
Bailey, Harris Moore Jr. “The Splendid Little Forgotten War: The Mobilization of South Carolina for the
War with Spain.” The South Carolina Historical Magazine 92, no. 3 (July 1991).
Baker, Bruce E. What Reconstruction Meant: Historical Memory in the American South. Charlottesville:
University of Virginia Press, 2007.
Beetham, Sarah Denver. “Sculpting the Citizen Soldier: Reproduction and National Memory, 1865-1917.” Ph.D. diss., University of Delaware, Spring 2014.
Brandt, Lydia Mattice. “Recreating Mount Vernon: The Virginia Building at the 1893 Chicago World’s
Columbian Exposition.” Winterthur Portfolio 43, no. 1 (Spring 2009).
Brandt, Lydia Mattice. First in the Homes of His Countrymen: George Washington’s Mount Vernon in the American Imagination. Charlottesville: University of Virginia Press, 2016.
Bratton, Virginia Mason. History of the South Carolina Daughters of the American Revolution, 1892-1936. South Carolina Daughters of the American Revolution, 1937.
Brown, Nicole. “J. Marion Sims statue in Central Park Moved to Green-Wood Cemetery.” AM New York,
April 17, 2018.
“The Cambridge Washington Elm.” Bulletin of Popular Information, Arnold Arboretum, Harvard University 5, no. 18 (December 10, 1931).
Bryan, John M. Creating the South Carolina State House. Columbia: University of South Carolina Press,
Ciociola, Kelly Ann. “‘Werner Fecit’: Christopher Werner and Nineteenth-Century Charleston Ironwork.”
Masters thesis, Clemson University and the College of Charleston, 2010.
City of Columbia. “City Council Minutes of Columbia, South Carolina, August 21, 1900 and September 11, 1900.” South Carolina Digital Library. Accessed January 2019.
Collins, Donald E. The Death and Resurrection of Jefferson Davis. Lanham, MD: Rowman & Littlefield
Publishers, Inc., 2005.
“Confederate Monuments and Markers in South Carolina, 1955-1962.” Scrapbook. Manuscripts
A (South Carolina, 1955-1962). South Caroliniana Library, University of South Carolina, Columbia.
Cox, Karen L. Dixie’s Daughters: The United Daughters of the Confederacy and the Preservation of
Confederate Culture. Gainesville: University Press of Florida, 2003.
Douglass, John. Petition to the South Carolina Senate. c.1836. Item 00623. Petitions to the General
Assembly. South Carolina Department of Archives and History, Columbia. Accessed January 2019.
Edgar, Walter. Partisans and Redcoats: The Southern Conflict that Turned the Tide of the American
Revolution. New York: Harper Collins, 2011.
Edgar, Walter. South Carolina: A History. Columbia: University of South Carolina Press, 1998.
Faust, Drew Gilpin. The Creation of Confederate Nationalism: Ideology and Identity in the Civil War
South. Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press, 1988.
Federal Highway Administration. “Economic Development History of Interstate 26 in South Carolina.” U.S. Department of Transportation and the Federal Highway Administration. Accessed January 2019.
Forest Park Forever. “Spanish Cannon Examinador.” Forest Park Statues. Accessed January 2019.
Gardner, Albert Ten Eyck. “Southern Monuments: Charles Carroll and William James Hubard.” The
Metropolitan Museum of Art Bulletin, new series, 17, no. 1. (Summer 1958).
Hague, Euan and Edward H. Sebasta. “The Jefferson Davis Highway: Contesting the Confederacy in the
Pacific Northwest.” Journal of American Studies 45, no. 2 (May 2011).
Jamestown-Yorktown Foundation. “Hubard Statue of GW.” Historytube.org. Accessed January 2019.
Johnson, Joan Marie. “‘As Intensely Southern As I am’: Black and White Clubwomen, the United
Daughters of the Confederacy, and Southern Identity.” In Southern Ladies, New Women: Race,
Religion, and Clubwomen in South Carolina, 1890-1930. Gainesville: University Press of Florida,
Kamerer, Tracy L. and Scott W. Nolley. “Rediscovering an American Icon.” Colonial Williamsburg. Autumn 2003. Accessed January 2019.
Kenny, Stephen C. “Sims, J. Marion.” The South Carolina Encyclopedia. Accessed January 2019.
Lesser, Charles H. The Palmetto State’s Memory: A History of the South Carolina Department of Archives
& History, 1905-1960. Columbia: South Carolina Department of Archives and History, 2009.
McQuillan, David Charles. “The Street Railway and the Growth of Columbia, South Carolina, 1882-1936.” Masters thesis. University of South Carolina, 1975.
Moore, John Hammond. Columbia and Richland County: A South Carolina Community, 1740-1990.
Columbia: University of South Carolina Press, 1993.
Owens, Cooper Deidre. Medical Bondage: Race, Gender, and the Origins of American Gynecology.
Athens, GA: The University of Georgia Press, 2017.
Poppenheim, Mary B. et al. The History of the United Daughters of the Confederacy, Vol. 1. Repr. 1988.
Richmond: Garrett & Massie, 1938.
Preston, Lawrence Howard. Dirt Roads to Dixie: Accessibility and Modernization in the South, 1885-1935. Knoxville: The University of Tennessee Press, 1991.
Ruchkstuhl, F. Wellington. The Value of Beauty to a City. Columbia: The State Company for the Civic
Improvement League, Columbia, 1905.
Salley, A.S. Jr. "Report of the Historical Commission of South Carolina to the General Assembly
of South Carolina at the Regular Session of 1931." Accessed January 2019.
Savage, Kirk. Monument Wars: Washington D.C., the National Mall, and the Transformation of the
Memorial Landscape. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2005.
Shabica, Charles. “Admiral Deweys Cannon.” Winnetka Historical Society, Gazette. Accessed January
Sibler, Nina. The Romance of Reunion: Northerners and South, 1865-1900. Chapel Hill: The University of
North Carolina Press, 1993.
Simms, William Gilmore. Sack and Destruction of the City of Columbia, S.C. to Which is Added a List of
the Property Destroyed. Columbia: Power Press of Daily Phoenix, 1865. Accessed January 2019.
Sims, J. Marion. The Story of My Life. New York: D. Appleton and Company, 1884.
Smithsonian American Art Museum. Art Inventories Catalog. Control Number 760006401. Accessed
Thompson, John. R, ed.. “Houdon’s Statue of Washington,” Southern Literary Messenger 18, no. 10
(October 1852). Accessed January 2019.
United Daughters of the Confederacy. “Jefferson Davis National Highway through South Carolina.”
Published Materials Division, South Caroliniana Library, University of South Carolina, Columbia.
Weingroff, Richard F. “Jefferson Davis Memorial Highway.” U.S. Department of Transportation
and Federal Highway Administration. Updated June 27, 2017.
Werner, Christopher. Petition Asking to Provide Additional Funds to Cover the Cost of Correcting Names
and Making Improvements on the Monument Erected to the Dead of the Palmetto Regiment, c.
1856. South Carolina Department of Archives and History. Accessed January 2019.
Wright, Eloise Welch. “A Short History of the South Carolina Division, United Daughters of the
Confederacy.” Part 1. December 5, 1917. South Caroliniana Library, University of South Carolina, Columbia.
Zimring, Carl A. Cash for Your Trash: Recycling in America. New Brunswick: Rutgers University Press,