The Other Great Migration: The Movement of Rural African Americans to Houston, 1900-1941

By Bernadette Pruitt | Go to book overview

INDEX
Note: Page numbers in italics indicate figures and tables; those in bold indicate maps.
Abiding Courage (Lemke-Santangelo), 257
Abner, David, Jr., 95
absentee landlords, 85–86, 130
accommodationism
Booker T. Washington on, 147
and culture of slavery, 147–48, 149–50
healthcare professionals, 131
in “New Negro” movement, 177– 78, 182
and political apathy, 181–82
and self-help in public schools, 120–25
v. integration, 97
and White hegemony, 148–49
Acres Homes, 65, 80, 81, 91–92
Adair, Christia (nee Daniels), 23, 82, no, 176–77
Adair, Elbert, 23, 82, 176
Adams, Luther, 9, 274
advertisements and migration appeal, 42, 44–45, 51
Africa, identification with, 21–22, 112, 188
African American Pentecostal (AAP) sect, 112–13
African Americans. See Blackness, culture of; racial consciousness; racial identity
Afro-American Baptist Church, 101
age of migrants, overviews, 34–35, 229, 257–58
agency. See community agency
Agricultural Adjustment Administration (AAA), 253, 272, 273–74
agriculture
Depression era effects on, 265–66, 272, 274
rural hardships and migration, n, 30, 53, 77, 281
tenant farming, 22–24, 272, 274, 293n 11
See also cotton industry
Alabama, migration from, 30, 54, 82, 103
Alexander, Alfred, 81
Alfred, James g., 168
Allen, Richard, 100
Allen brothers (Augustus Chapman and John Kirby), 25
Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority (AKA), 70, 71, 107, 262
American Federation of Labor (AFL), 217
American Mutual Benefit Association building, 204
American Woodmen, 103
Ames, Jesse Harriet Daniels, 153
Ancient Order of Pilgrims, 102, 243, 259
See also Pilgrim Building/Temple

-431-

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