|Other titles||Military Affairs, Carroll, Anna Ella|
|The Physical Object|
Anna Ella Carroll () was trained from childhood by her politically powerful father to act as his aide and secretary. She developed a powerful and persuasive pen – and voice – that eventually helped her to gain as much political influence and access to power as any woman could attain in the Mid-Nineteenth Century. The Online Books Page. Online Books by. Anna Ella Carroll (Carroll, Anna Ella, ) Online books about this author are available, as is a Wikipedia article.. Carroll, Anna Ella, American Nominations: Fillmore and Donelson: Being an Extract from a Work entitled The Great American Battle; or, The Contest Between Christianity and Political Romanism (New York and . Carroll, Anna Ella. "Hancock" [pseud.] series, written for the presidential election, New York Evening Express, 23 June , 8 July , 15 July , 5 September Reply [to the speech of the Hon. John C. Breckinridge, delivered in the U. S. Senate, 16 July ]. Anna Ella Carroll was an intriguing and atypical 19th century woman who emerged from the male-dominated realm of war, politics, and diplomacy. As a key military strategist, Presidential advisor, and “unrecognized” member of Abraham Lincoln’s Cabinet, Carroll was probably the most powerful woman in America during the Civil War.
The Know Nothings were a worker-oriented and nativist party: pro-labor, anti-immigrant, and anti-Catholic. Sentiments of the latter are prominent in Carroll’s early writing, as shown in her somewhat conspiratorial book, The Great American Battle, where she warned of “That mighty power in Rome, who seeks to scourge us and take away our Nation.”. An engraved portrait of American politician, pamphleteer and lobbyist Anna Ella Carroll (), circa s. › Find signed collectible books by 'Anna Ella Carroll' American nominations: Fillmore and Donelson. Being an extract from a work entitled The great American battle; or, The contest between Christianity and political Romanism. by Anna Ella Carroll. ISBN (). Lincoln’s Loyal Lady: Anna Ella Carroll, a Brief The story of Abraham Lincoln’s female “kitchen cabinet” member―a formidable, trailblazing woman―is a tale some don’t want to be told. Anna Ella Carroll broke all the rules for a woman of the Civil War era.
This engaging history presents the extraordinary lives of Patty Cannon, Anna Ella Carroll, and Harriet Tubman, three "dangerous" women who grew up in early nineteenth-century Maryland and were vigorously enmeshed in the social and political maelstrom of antebellum America. The "monstrous" Patty Cannon was a reputed thief, murderer, and leader of a ruthless gang who kidnapped free blacks and. Author of The star of the west, The great American battle, The relation of the national government to the revolted citizens defined, The star of the West, or, National men and national measures, Miss Carroll's claim before Congress, The war powers of the general government, A review of Pierce's administration, Reply to the speech of Hon. J.C. Breckinridge, delivered in the United States Senate. For the campaign, Carroll published two party books that greatly extended her political and press contacts: The Great American Battle, or, The Contest Between Christianity and Political Romanism and The Star of the West, and influential pamphlets such as “The Union of the States”. Anna Ella Carroll was born on Aug , on Maryland’s Eastern Shore in a twenty-two-room mansion called Kingston Hall on a acre tobacco plantation in Somerset County. She was the first of eight children born to Juliana Stevenson Carroll and Thomas King Carroll.