What Was Freedom's Price? Essays

By Willie Lee Rose; Joel Williamson et al. | Go to book overview

Notes

Notes to JUBILEE AND BEYOND: WHAT WAS FREEDOM? by Willie Lee Rose
1.
Allan Nevins, The War for the Union: War Becomes Revolution, 1862- 1863 ( New York, 1960); David Brion Davis, "Abolitionists and the Freedmen: An Essay Review," Journal of Southern History, XXXI ( May 1965), 169; C. Vann Woodward, The Burden of Southern History ( Rev. ed.; Baton Rouge, 1968), 70; Willie Lee Rose, Rehearsal for Reconstruction ( Indianapolis, 1964).
C. Vann Woodward, "White Racism and Black Emancipation," New York Review of Books, February 27, 1969, p. 8; Jacques Voegeli, Free But Not Equal: The Midwest and the Negro During the Civil War ( Chicago, 1968); Richard O. Curry, "The Abolitionists and Reconstruction: A Critical Appraisal," Journal of Southern History, XXXIV (November-December, 1968); Forrest G. Wood, Black Score: The Racist Response to Emancipation and Reconstruction ( Berkeley, 1969); William S. McFeely, Yankee Stepfather: General O. O. Howard and the Freedmen ( New Haven, 1968).
3.
This is the standard view, and the frequent appearance of these phrases obviates the need for specific citations.
4.
Louis S. Gerteis, From Contraband to Freedman: Federal Policy Toward Blacks, 1861-65 ( Westport, Conn., 1973), 3, 5.
5.
W. Logan Razford, The Negro in American Life and Thought: The Nadir, 1877-1901 ( New York, 1954); C. Vann Woodward, Origins of the New South, 1877-1913 ( Baton Rouge, 1951).
6.
This, of course, is the interpretation of the Fourteenth Amendment given in the famous Slaughterhouse decision of 1873. Tne Civil Rights-Cases. of 1883 held that the Fourteenth Amendment prohibited invasion of civil rights of individuals by the state governments, but that it could not protect individuals who were denied their civil rights by other individuals. This protection was left to state action.
7.
C. Vann Woodward, Reunion and Reaction: The Compromise of 1877 and the End of Reconstruction ( Boston, 1951).

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