By William Edward Burghardt Du Bois, Herbert Aptheker
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Additional info for Against racism: unpublished essays, papers, addresses, 1887-1961
It was rejected, 145,000 to 117,000. The Texas legislature did the same thing that same year; there the proposal lost, 222,000 votes to 129,000. , which includes the city of Atlanta, a vote on the question of prohibition that was taken in November 1887 resulted in 5,100 against and 4,000 in favor. , in 1887. See Ernest H. S. (Westerville, Ohio: American Issue Press, 1920), pp. 22932. Page 2 made the equals of their one-time masters, but now the consequences are rapidly transcending all such excuse.
Several of the exercises Du Bois wrote for this class survive. 134). Another, written on 3 October 1890, is quoted in part in that book (p. " Among the surviving essays, eight are published below in full for the first time. The seventh in the series, "The American Girl," is surprising for its tone. Precisely what events in the life of the twenty-three-year-old Du Bois prompted it we cannot know; its harshnesseven crueltyis most unusual in his writings. Something About Me (3 October 1890) For the usual purposes of identification I have been labeled in this life: William Edward Burghardt Du Bois, born in Great Barrington, Massachusetts, on the day after Washington's birthday, in 1868.
Du Bois has done very good work in American History, and shows distinct ability. " Page 14 Jefferson Davis as a Representative of Civilization Jefferson Davis was a typical Teutonic Hero; the history of civilization during the last millenium has been the development of the idea of the Strong Man of which he was the embodiment. The Anglo-Saxon loves a soldierJefferson Davis was an Anglo-Saxon, Jefferson Davis was a soldier. There was not a phase in that familiarly strange life that would not have graced a mediaeval romance: from the fiery and impetuous young lieutenant who stole as his bride the daughter of a ruler-elect of the land,1 to the cool and ambitious politician in the Senate hall.
Against racism: unpublished essays, papers, addresses, 1887-1961 by William Edward Burghardt Du Bois, Herbert Aptheker
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