A Festival of Violence: An Analysis of Southern Lynchings, 1882-1930
A statistical study of lynching in ten southern states which shows that economic and status concerns were at the heart of that violent practice. This book tests explanations of the causes of lynching, using US Census and historical voting data and a newly constructed inventory of southern lynch victims.
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A Legacy of Racial Violence
A Portrait of the Lynching Era 18801930
Social Threat Competition and Mob Violence
Lynching as Popular Justice
The Role of King Cotton
Southern Politics and Lynching 18801900
The Great Migration and the Demise of Lynching
African-American Alabama areas Atlanta Constitution behavior black and white black labor black lynch victims black migration black out-migration black population black victims black voters caste coefficient competition cotton dominance cotton prices Cotton South counties crime criminal decades decline Deep South economic evidence example farmers Figure Florida formal justice system Georgia included inventory King Cotton legal executions lethal Louisiana lynchings and executions Mississippi mob violence motivated murder NAACP Negro number of black number of lynchings offenses pattern period planters and employers political threat model poor whites popular justice Populist party price of cotton punishment race racial violence rape Raper reasons regression relationship relatively Republican party social control South Carolina southern blacks southern lynchings southern politics southern society southern whites Table threatened time-series tion Tippah County Tolnay trends U.S. Congress variables Victims of White white community white elite white farm white lynch mobs white mobs white supremacy white victims Yazoo County
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The Culture of Control: Crime and Social Order in Contemporary Society
Limited preview - 2001