Atlantic Crossing in the Wake of Frederick Douglass: Archaeology, Literature, and Spatial Culture
BRILL, Mar 6, 2017 - Political Science - 304 pages
In Atlantic Crossings in the Wake of Frederick Douglass, edited by Mark P. Leone and Lee M. Jenkins, twelve chapters on archaeology, literature, and spatial culture explore crossings between American, African American, and Irish historical experience and culture.
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African Americans Alexandria Anzia Yezierska Archae Archaeology in Annapolis Arthur O’Connor Atlantic Autobiographies Baltimore MD Black Bondage Bread Givers Buffalo Soldier Bulgakov button capitalism Catholic chapter Church City Civil College Park Columbian Orator Cork domestic labourers Dublin early-twentieth century Easton economic Edna O’Brien Emancipation English enslaved excavation experiences fiction Frederick Douglass Freedom gardening gender Gilmore greenhouse groups Henry Louis Gates Historical Archaeology History identity ideologies immigrants Industrial intersections Ireland Jewish John land landscape Lemmon Street Library of America literary lives Lloyd London Material Culture McQuaid Montpelier Narrative nineteenth century novel O’Connell Oxford paranoia Patricia plants political Race racial racism sensory short stories slavery Snopes Snopes Trilogy social Society South Southern Soviet speech studies Talbot County Texas theory tion transatlantic transnational University College Cork University of Maryland violence William Faulkner women Women’s Club workers writing Wye House York