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About this product
- DescriptionThe never-before-published account of the complex realities of race relations in the rural South in the 1930s by Horace Bond, author of Forty Acres and a Mule, a history of a black farming family, after Jerome Wilson was lynched in 1935. These important primary documents were rediscovered by civil rights scholar Adam Fairclough.
- Author BiographyHorace Mann Bond (1904-1972) was a historian, teacher, university administrator, and the author of six scholarly books, including the prize-winning Negro Education in Alabama: A Study in Cotton and Steel. His widow, Julia W. Bond, makes her home in Atlanta. Adam Fairclough is the Raymond and Beverly Sackler Chair of History and Culture of the United States at Leiden University. His books include Martin Luther King, Jr., To Redeem the Soul of America, Teaching Equality, Race and Democracy, and The Star Creek Papers (all available from Georgia).
- Author(s)Horace Mann Bond,Julia W. Bond
- PublisherUniversity of Georgia Press
- Date of Publication01/12/2011
- GenreRegional History
- Place of PublicationGeorgia
- Country of PublicationUnited States
- ImprintUniversity of Georgia Press
- Content Note14 b&w photos
- Width152 mm
- Height229 mm
- Edited byAdam Fairclough
- Foreword byJulian Bond
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