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Hello, I am looking for someone to write an essay on The Tennessee Volume One by Donald Grady Davidson. It needs to be at least 750 words.He was a leading Southern Agrarian as well. He is, thus, emine
Hello, I am looking for someone to write an essay on The Tennessee Volume One by Donald Grady Davidson. It needs to be at least 750 words.
He was a leading Southern Agrarian as well. He is, thus, eminently suited to write the book, Tennessee. The documentation of this region is sparse in the American history. Apart from his poetry and histories, Davidson’s other works are "The Attack on Leviathan" and "Still Rebels, Still Yankees and Other Essays." He was a social and political writer. He has substantial body literary criticism to his credit. His influence on the conservative thought in the twentieth century America has been significant.
Tennessee Valley is a seldom-documented region. Davidson writes, “ One of these, uppermost and immensely obvious, is the new Tennessee, a man-made river, the product of engineering operations or such calculated daring that the imagination is daunted to find precedent for them.”(p.8)With the detailed description in the book, he provides a beautiful account of the river region from its early exploration to the period at the end of the Depression. He writes, “In the highlands and valleys of its eastern parts, Tennessee is a far-reaching system of rivers which run together in such an unaccountable way that argument has waxed great as to which is the mainstream and which are the tributaries. No man can say what the source of Tennessee is.”(p.8) He further writes, “Despite much theorizing, geologists have achieved no real provable explanation for the eccentric course of Tennessee.”(p.13)The book, in addition, contains details about the early (pre-Jacksonian) confrontation between White Settlers, both English and French and the natives-the Cherokee and Creek. Describing the adventurous nature of the people he writes, “ Although rightly called the mountaineers of the Indian race, the Cherokees lived among the mountains rather than upon them, choosing for their homes, the fertile valleys along rivers and creeks, the sheltered caves, the low bluffs between river and mountain, the wooded in the islands itself.” . .