Africa in America
Slave Acculturation and Resistance in the American South and the British Caribbean, 1736-1831
Awards and Recognition:
Winner of the Herbert G. Gutman Award, 1993. Winner of the Elliott Rudwick Award, 1991.
Extensive archival and anecdotal sources support Michael Mullin's description of slavery as it was practiced in tidewater Virginia, on the rice coast of the Carolinas, and in Jamaica and Barbados. Drawing upon case histories, Mullin offers new and definitive information about how African's met and often overcame the challenges and deprivations of their new lives through religion, family life, and economic strategies.
"Africa in America is more than another account of slave resistance and accommodation. It is a brilliant and provocative work of historical anthropology and a synthetic account of slavery that firmly places the subject in a comparative and long-term context. . . . Mullin's three-part chronology of resistance and rebellion is attractive in its simplicity and flexibility." -- James D. Rice, Southern Historian
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Murder and Memory in the Upland South
Kenneth M. Hamilton
Origins of American Lynching
Michael J. Pfeifer
Edited by Jennifer F. Hamer
Educating Black and White Women in the New South
Sarah H. Case
Crossing the Borders of Region and Race
Wanda A. Hendricks
Free and Slave Labor along the Mason-Dixon Line, 1790-1860
Illness in the Antebellum South
Marli F. Weiner
Civil Rights and White Resistance in South Carolina, 1935-1965
Edited by Horace Maxile, Jr.