|Title:||Bury Me Not in a Land of Slaves: African-Americans in the Time of Reconstruction (Social Studies, Cultures and People)|
|Format:||docx lit doc lrf|
|ePUB size:||1278 kb|
|FB2 size:||1159 kb|
|DJVU size:||1269 kb|
|Category:||Education and Reference|
|Publisher:||Franklin Watts (March 1, 2000)|
Joyce Hansen has been writing books and stories for children and young adults for over twenty years. Joyce was born and raised in New York City, the setting of her early contemporary novels. She grew up with two younger brothers and her parents in an extended family that included aunts, uncles, cousins and grandparents, all living nearby in the Morrisania section of the Bronx. Attending Bronx publi Joyce Hansen has been writing books and stories for children and young adults for over twenty years. Joyce’s first children’s book, The Gift-Giver, published in 1980, was inspired by her own Bronx childhood and by her students. She continued to teach and write until retiring from teaching in 1995. Joyce Hansen presently lives in South Carolina with her husband and writes full-time. Books by Joyce Hansen No trivia or quizzes yet.
Geographic Name: United States Race relations Juvenile literature. On this site it is impossible to download the book, read the book online or get the contents of a book. The administration of the site is not responsible for the content of the site. The data of catalog based on open source database. All rights are reserved by their owners. Download book Bury me not in a land of slaves : African-Americans in the time of Reconstruction, Joyce Hansen.
A freed girl becomes a heroine during the Reconstruction era. The Captive. In The Captive, Kofi is kidnapped in Africa and enslaved in New England. School Library Journal. Bury Me Not in a Land of Slaves": African Americans in the Time of Reconstruction a detailed synopsis of the brutal, complex era following the Civil War. Remarkably concise introductory chapters lay the historical groundwork.
Bury Me Not in the Land of Slaves : African-Americans in the Time of Reconstruction. Select Format: Paperback.
2000) African-americans in the Time of Reconstruction A non fiction book by Joyce Hansen. Used availability for Joyce Hansen's Bury Me Not in a Land of Slaves. September 2000 : USA Library Binding.
At the same time, the war brought thousands of new people into what had been a relatively small city. Many of them were transient and left when the war machine disbanded; overall, however, population growth continued, a real estate boom ensued, and Washington began to become the modern city we know today. The threat of sale into the interstate slave trade hung over all African Americans in the region, enslaved and free. By the end of the war, slavery had been outlawed not just in . but nationwide, African American men had served with valor in the United States army and navy, and black organizations had come out into the open, playing visible roles in the city’s civic life. African Americans’ political mobilization in Civil War Era Washington was both sophisticated and effective.
Before the Civil War began, African Americans had only been able to vote in a few northern states, and there were virtually no black officeholders. The months after the Union victory in April 1865 saw extensive mobilization within the black community, with meetings, parades and petitions calling for legal and political rights, including the all-important right to vote. In 1967, almost a century after Hiram Revels and Blanche Bruce served in the . Senate during Reconstruction, Edward Brooke of Massachusetts became the first African American senator elected by popular vote. These African American activists bitterly opposed the Reconstruction policies of President Andrew Johnson, which excluded blacks from southern politics and allowed state legislatures to pass restrictive black codes regulating the lives of the freed men and women.
White Americans did not expect blacks to participate in Reconstruction-era debates. Blacks thought otherwise. The nation’s approximately four million African Americans, of whom roughly . million had been enslaved, were at the center of each of these questions. Only a decade earlier the Supreme Court had ruled in the Dred Scott decision in 1858 that people of African descent imported into the United States and held as slaves, or their descendants-whether or not they were slaves-could never be citizens of the United States.