(New York: Pantheon Books, 1982, Pp.
Her study centers on the elite women who lived on plantations owning twentyor more slaves and their life experiences.
He often had difficulty finding work during the rest of the year.
Correspondence, business records, and writings of Green (1791-1875), entrepreneur, editor, and politician, and of his son, BenjaminEdwards Green (1822-1907), businessman and diplomat. The collectioncontains discussion of the Central African Colonization Society(folder 189) and of slavery, abolition, and emancipation (folders223, 224). Microfilm available.
Priapean () A species of hexameter verse so constructed as to be divisible into two portions of three feet each, having generally a trochee in the first and the fourth foot, and an amphimacer in the third; -- applied also to a regular hexameter verse when so constructed as to be divisible into two portions of three feet each.
What is the book’s theme (the subject of the book).
Reminiscences, written about 1910, by the children of CharlesHoward (1794-1875) of Springfield, Massachusetts. Includes accountsof Thomas Dwight Howard (1826-1910), white chaplain to blacks in theSea Islands of South Carolina (1860-1864) and to black army troops inLouisiana (1864-1866), Wisconsin (1866-1869), and Massachusetts(1870-1874).
Memoirs of Howell of Goldsboro, North Carolina, relating to hiseducation at Trinity College and at the University of North Carolina;his service with the Confederate Army in Virginia and North Carolina;Reconstruction disturbances; and his social life. The collectionincludes discussions of the behavior of emancipated North Carolinaslaves, the Ku Klux Klan in Mississippi, and elderly AfricanAmericans in North Carolina. Typed transcript only.
Not until Later on, when the plantation started growing....
Correspondence, financial and legal papers, and account books ofsix generations of the Wilson and Hairston families, planters andmerchants of Henry and Pittsylvania Counties, Virginia, and Davie,Rockingham, and Stokes Counties, North Carolina. The papers includebills of sale for slaves; receipts for hiring out slaves (1789-1813);jailors' bills for keeping runaway slaves; and doctors' bills forattending slaves (1814-1832). The collection also contains fiveletters (1832) about the American Colonization Society and themanumission of six slaves who were sent to Liberia; lists of clothingfor slaves; work agreements with former slaves (1833-1860); slavelists; an order to return a slave (1780- 1799); letters discussingthe legality of a will designating a slave child sole heir to anestate and discussing arrangements for moving slaves from oneplantation to another (1830-1860), and a letter written by a whiteman describing a fight with a black man (1892). Several volumescontain information on the sale and purchase of slaves; lists ofslaves; and lists of clothes and other items given out to slaves. Amemorandum book also mentions runaway slaves (1800). Microfilmavailable.
This collection of more than 500 letters and assorted documentsrecords the activities of one segment of the extensive Alston-Williams-Tunstall-Crichton family connection that was centered in theNorth Carolina counties of Warren and Franklin. Civil War eradocuments mention Phillip Tunston Alston's agricultural experiencewith the slave labor he inherited from his father.
But they were exceptions to the general rule.
Life on the plantation wasn’t any better.
In this writing, the Puritan philosophy behind William Bradford's "Of Plymouth Plantation" will be revealed....
The Master and the Mistress are parental figures.
Ford comments that she cannot have that depression about the plantation.
For example, some slaves were sent to the Spanish colonies to work.
The author's purpose is to state to the people what happened during slavery times in the point of view of a slave.
Flint, the father of her mistress.
The Blackford collection consists of correspondence and otherpapers of three generations of the Blackfords of Fredericksburg,Lynchburg, and Alexandria, Virginia. Much of the correspondencerelates to the activities of the American Colonization Society andits counterpart in Great Britain, and documents the Blackfordfamily's antislavery sentiments and their attempts to organize acolonization society in Fredericksburg. The collection includesdiscussion of fears of a large-scale slave insurrection in the slavestates (1831); difficulties in educating black women to be teachers;the life of missionaries in Liberia (1836, 1843, 1845, 1852, 1855);freeing slaves to send to Liberia (1841); observations of SouthAmerican slavery (1842-1843); antislavery views in Richmond,Virginia; and opposition to the annexation of Texas as a proslaveryplot to enable the South to secede (1844); the outfitting with toolsof a slave manumitted by the Blackfords (1844); letters written bythe slave Maria West for her blind owner and occasional personalnotes from West herself (1846-1847); news of Abraham, a manumittedBlackford slave who joined a colony in Liberia (1845); oppositionfaced by abolitionists in Fredericksburg, Virginia, and nationally(1849); views on slavery and colonization (1850); response to a planto send slaves to the Amazon Valley (1851); Charles Blackford'sopinion of the novel Uncle Tom's Cabin (1853); a proslavery argumentand description of the treatment of slaves written by V. M. Randolphof Forkland, Alabama (1859); an account of the life, death, andphilosophies of Richard Randolph, a Virginian who freed his slavesand moved to Ohio (1859); reaction to John Brown's raid at Harper'sFerry (1860); the Northern working-class view of the war and slavery(1862); the secession crisis and Confederate army life (1861-1865);problems with freed slaves (1865); news of Liberia and the hope thatemancipated slaves would join the African colony (1865); the idlenessof freedmen and thievery among blacks and whites (1866); experiencesof the white M. Payne in teaching black children (n.d.); and adescription of a Danville, Virginia, race riot (1883).
It is what makes one country’s literature, better than another’s.
This collection includes three scrapbooks containing newspaperclippings from the North Carolina Goldsboro and WilmingtonMessengers, of which John Henry William Bonitz was coproprietor. Theclippings are primarily columns written by Bonitz or his wife. Volume2 contains two photographs of two African Americans: Alexander Manly,an editor in Wilmington, North Carolina (1898), and "Drake," acandidate for mayor in Wilmington in 1897. There is also a typescriptcopy of notes on Manly's background.
The perfect example depended on the slaves.
The answer lies in the readings, Harriet Jacob's Incidents in the life of a Slave Girl and Olaudah Equiano's Interesting Narrative which both imply that sexual abuse, jealous mistresses', and loss of children caused the female slaves to endure a more d...
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