The Negro Family in the United States
The Negro Family in the United States, was hailed as a highly important contribution to the intimate history of the people of the United States. It was the first comprehensive study of the family life of African Americans, beginning with colonial-era slavery, extending through the years of slavery and emancipation, to the impact of Jim Crow and migrations to both southern and northern cities in the twentieth century. Frazier discussed all the themes that have concerned subsequent students of the African American family, including matriarchy and patriarchy, the impact of slavery on family solidarity and personal identity, the impact of long-term poverty and lack of access to education, migration and rootlessness, and the relationship between family and community. Frazier insisted that the characteristics of the family were shaped not by race, but by social conditions.
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HUMAN ALL TOO HUMAN
MOTHERHOOD IN BONDAGE
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African ancestry areas association attitude became become behavior birth black worker blood born boys brother cent Charleston Chicago child church Civil concerning County culture daughter delinquency descendants deserted disorganization divorce domestic economic emancipation fact farm father former slave free colored free Negroes girls Gouldtown grandfather grandmother Harlem Hertford County husband illegitimacy illegitimate increase Indian Issaquena County labor land large number living marriage married master race middle class migrants mistress moral mulatto families Negro community Negro family Negro middle class Negro population Negro world never North Carolina northern cities occupations offspring organization Orleans parents persons plantation proportion racial relations rural settlement sexual sister slave slavery social sold South southern status tion told took town traditions unmarried mothers Virginia W. E. B. Du Bois wife wives woman women York York City zone