Managing White Supremacy: Race, Politics, and Citizenship in Jim Crow Virginia
Tracing the erosion of white elite paternalism in Jim Crow Virginia, Douglas Smith reveals a surprising fluidity in southern racial politics in the decades between World War I and the Supreme Court's 1954 Brown v. Board of Education decision.
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A Fine Discrimination Indeed PARTY POLITICS AND WHITE SUPREMACY FROM EMANCIPATION TO WORLD WAR I
Opportunities Found and Lost RACE AND POLITICS AFTER WORLD WAR I
Redefining Race THE CAMPAIGN FOR RACIAL PURITY
Educating Citizens or Servants? HAMPTON INSTITUTE AND THE DIVIDED MIND OF WHITE VIRGINIANS
Little Tyrannies and Petty Skullduggeries
A Melancholy Distinction VIRGINIAS RESPONSE TO LYNCHING
The Erosion of Paternalism CONFRONTING THE LIMITS OF MANAGED RACE RELATIONS
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African Americans Anglo-Saxon Clubs antilynching attorney Bill black leaders black Virginians blacks and whites Board Bureau of Vital campaign citizens city's civil Colgate Darden colored Commonwealth Copeland County Darden Democratic Party Douglas Southall Freeman Earl Lewis editor election folder governor Gregg Hampton Institute Harry Byrd interracial cooperation James Jim Crow John Powell Journal and Guide July Kerlin Ku Klux Klan Louis Jaffe lynching managed race relations naacp NAACP-Mfm Newport newspaper Norfolk Journal officials Old Dominion P. B. Young Papers paternalism Plecker Racial Integrity Act reel Republican Richmond News Leader Richmond Planet Richmond Times-Dispatch RJBP second quotation senator Sept social South state's statute third quotation tion Trinkle Tucker Virginia Politics Virginius Dabney vote voters Westmoreland Davis white elites white southerners white supremacy white Virginians William women