2 edition of free Negro in ante-bellum Louisiana found in the catalog.
free Negro in ante-bellum Louisiana
H. E. Sterkx
|LC Classifications||E185.93 L6 S7|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||346|
“The Free Negro in Ante-Bellum Louisiana.” Book Review by Marcus Christian. “Free People of Color.” Unpublished booklet, galley proofs. [n.d.] Genealogy, [ca. ]. Unpublished manuscript dealing with free people of color in : Lora Amsberryaugier. Read this book on Questia. Slavery and Plantation Growth in Antebellum Florida, by Julia Floyd Smith, | Online Research Library: Questia Read the full-text online edition of Slavery and Plantation Growth in Antebellum Florida, ().
This paper shows that the introduction of concepts of whiteness, purity of blood and legitimacy of kin under the Spanish caused a transformation within the New Orleans coloured community. As generations of mixed-race men and women emerged from interracial families established during the late French Period, Spanish social and legal practices permeated the New Orleans cultural : Andrew N. Wegmann. Full text of "Free Negro owners of slaves in the United States in , together with Absentee ownership of slaves in the United States in " See other formats.
Virginia Free Negro Farmer and Property Owner, ," Journal of Negro History, 24 (October ): ; John Hope Franklin, The Free Negro in North Carolina, (Chapel Hill, N.C., ); and "The Free Negro in the Economic Life of Ante-Bellum North Carolina," North Carolina Historical Review. A Collection of black slave owners in the Ante-Bellum South: Free People of Color and Slave Owners who owned a large sugar cane plantation. Another Negro slave magnate in Louisiana, with over slaves, was Antoine Dubuclet, a sugar planter whose estate was valued at (in dollars) $, (3). In his book, Ervin L. Jordan Jr.
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The Free Negro in Ante-Bellum Louisiana [Sterkx, H. E.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Free Negro in Ante-Bellum LouisianaCited by: Tables --Preface --Origin and status of the free Negro during the French Colonial Period --The free Negro during the Spanish domination --The American dilemma: growth of the free Negro, --Quasi-citizenship --Economic life of the free Negro --The free Negro in the social life of Louisiana --An undesirable population.
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In United States history, a free Negro or free black was the legal status, in the geographic area of the United States, of blacks who were not included both freed slaves and those who had been born free (free people of color).This term was in use before the independence of the thirteen colonies and elsewhere in British North America, until the abolition of slavery in the United.
Negro in Ante-bellum Louisiana (Rutherford, N. J., ); Donald Everett, "Free Persons of Color in Colonial Louisiana," Louisiana History, VII (), 38, 45, ; Gary Mills, The Forgotten People: Cane River's Creoles of Color (Baton Rouge, ); Robert Reinders, "The Decline of the New Orleans Free Negro in the Decade Before the Civil War.
William Hogan and Edwin Davis (eds.) William Johnson’s Natchez: The Diary of A Free Negro in Ante-Bellum Natchez (Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press, ), pp. Sydnor, “The Free Negro in Mississippi,” p.
THE NEGRO IN ANTE BELLUM LOUISIANA. Other editions - View all. The Negro in Louisiana: Aspects of His History and His Literature, by Charles Barthelemy Roussève Snippet view - Common terms and phrases.
American appeared authors became Bois Book born Carter G Catholic Church cause Cenelles century Chapter Church Civil. The free Negro in ante-bellum Louisiana. Rutherford [N.J.]: Fairleigh Dickinson University Press.
MLA Citation. Sterkx, H. The free Negro in ante-bellum Louisiana [by] H. Sterkx Fairleigh Dickinson University Press Rutherford [N.J.] Australian/Harvard Citation.
The Free Negro in Ante-Bellum Louisiana. Associated University Press, Thompson, Shirley Elizabeth. Exiles at Home: The Struggle to Become American in Creole New Orleans.
Harvard University Press, Thompson, Shirley Elizabeth. The Passing of. XIII The Free Men of Color of Louisiana P.F. de Gournay '05 XIV The Free People of Color in Louisiana and St. Domingue: A Comparative Portrait of Two Three-Caste Slave Societies Laura Foner XV The Free Negro in the New Orleans Economy, Robert C.
Reinders XVI The Free Negro in Ante-Bellum Louisiana Annie Lee West Stahl The discovery in of the diary and personal papers of William Johnson (ca. –), a free Negro of Natchez, Mississippi, made possible the publication of this fascinating n’s diary offers a firsthand account of a former slave who rose from harsh circumstances to Price: $ William Johnson's Natchez; the ante-bellum diary of a free Negro.
[William Johnson] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for # Louisiana State University Press\/span> \u00A0\u00A0\u00A0 wdrs.
The Free Negro in Ante-Bellum Louisiana by H. Sterkc (Fairleigh Dickinson University Press, ) The French Experience in Louisiana edited by Glenn R. And for a time, free black people could even "own" the services of white indentured servants in Virginia as well.
Free blacks owned slaves in Boston by and in Connecticut by ; by48 Author: Henry Louis Gates Jr. Addeddate Identifier ERIC_ED Identifier-ark ark://t3xs8t64h Ocr ABBYY FineReader Pages Ppi Year Intended to help readers develop an appreciation of the contributions of Franco-Americans to the cultural heritage of the United States, this book, the sixth of six volumes, presents 26 chapters representing many perspectives--from the historical to the sociological--illustrating the thinking and feelings of those in the forefront of Franco-American studies.
Other free men of color excelled as musicians, artists, and duelling masters. And some were soldiers. Roland C. McConnell's Negro Troops of Ante-Bellum Louisiana is a study of the military experi-ences of the black men who bore arms for the state against its foreign and domestic enemies from early French beginnings through the War of InH.
Sterkx published The Free Negro in Ante-Bellum Louisiana, which contributed important insights on the origin of New Orleans’ free black population and their place in antebellum society. However, the social institution of Quadroon Balls is given only scant attention– literally occupying approximately two pages in the entire book.
The "free persons of color" are found in French colonial Louisiana as early as on Aug Jean Raphael, a free Negro from Martinique, married MarieGaspart from Brugues in Flanders. On NovemJean Mingo, free Negro, married Therese, a Negro slave belonging to M.
de Cantillo with permission of plantation manager Darby. William Johnson's Natchez: The Ante-Bellum Diary of a Free Negro by William Ransom Hogan, Edwin Adams Davis William Johnson ISBN ISBN Paperback; Baton Rouge, La: Louisiana State University Press, ; ISBN The impact of the ante-bellum southern plantations on the lives of their black and white inhabitants, as well as on the political, economic, and cultural life of the South as a whole, is one of the most fascinating and controversial problems of present-day American historical Size: KB.Adding to the unique diversity of ante bellum New Orleans society was a community of free people of color that numbered nearly twenty thousand at its peak in i Unlike most of the free Negroes in the rural regions, who eked out pitiful existences at the sufferance of ever-wary.