Race and Family in the Colonial South: Essays
Thad W. Tate, Winthrop D. Jordan, Sheila L. Skemp, University of Mississippi. Center for the Study of Southern Culture
University Press of Mississippi, 1987 - History - 173 pages
Six essays showing that the roots of "Southern distinctiveness" began to take hold during the Colonial period & that systems of family & race gave the South much of its unique character. Papers from the Porter L. Fortune Chancellor's Symposium in Southern History held in 1986 at the University of Mississippi.
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Defining the Colonial South
In Search of the Family in the Colonial South
Perspectives on Slavery
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African attitudes backcountry Barbados Bernard Bailyn Bienville Black Majority boys British America Carolina Lowcountry Carolina planters Chapel Hill Charleston Chesapeake Chickasaw Choctaw Colonial South Carolina County economic eighteenth century England English essay export force French French Louisiana Galloway Hamer Henry Laurens historians HMLO 9 household Ibid indentured Indian Slavery Indian slaves interpreter inventories John Lewis Gervais Journal Kulikoff labor land Landon Carter Landon Carter Diary language Laurens Papers Laurens's Louboey Louisiana Lowcountry Manuel master Maurepas Menard ment Morgan Nassau Negroes North Carolina Press overseer paternalism patriarchal percent perhaps Peter Phibbah plantation political population preters records region Regis du Roullet relationship rice role runaways Sabine Hall seventeenth century slave imports slave trade slavery social society southern colonies Southern History Stono Rebellion Thistlewood tion Tobacco and Slaves unfree labor University of North University Press Vaudreuil Virginia West Indian West Indies women workers York young