By Philip S. Foner (ed.)
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This is often an immense ebook that reconceptualizes the character of contemporary politics. the normal interpretation privileges the production of an American team spirit that resulted from the earliest trials of the chilly battle and gave upward thrust to a specific model of yank exceptionalism. That exceptionalism combined civil faith, affluence, and center values to create the consensus of a latest the US as mirrored within the post-Cold warfare period.
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Was I a ‘Freedom Rider’? ” Maria Varela, Rosedale, Mississippi, 1966 44 45 below A sharecropper shack in Itta Bena, Mississippi, right George Reed stands in front of a mule and a vanishing way of life. Despite great poverty, love and care made a home and informed black life across the Delta. at St. Paul’s Missionary Baptist Church. Matt Herron, Valley View, Mississippi, 1964 Bob Fletcher, Mississippi Delta, 1965 46 47 48 left For Rev. McCraney and his wife, like above “Everywhere I traveled in the rural South,” the many rural Mississippi people, burial insurance, enabling a dignified funeral, was the final antidote to poverty.
McCraney and his wife, like above “Everywhere I traveled in the rural South,” the many rural Mississippi people, burial insurance, enabling a dignified funeral, was the final antidote to poverty. ” Bob Fletcher, Mississippi Delta, 1965 Bob Fletcher, Leflore County, Mississippi, 1965 49 above In their Sunday best, young men and boys right At St. Paul’s Missionary Baptist Church, stand in a glade behind the church. men gather before the service. Matt Herron, Valley View, Mississippi, 1964 Matt Herron, Valley View, Mississippi, 1964 50 below St.
Bob Fitch, Alabama, 1965 29 30 left A Mississippi Delta farmer shows photographer Tamio Wakayama internal organs that will be his family’s dinner. ” Tamio Wakayama, Mississippi Delta, 1964 31 below Children improvise a playground in the Child Development Group of Mississippi, one of the nation’s first Head Start programs. Bob Fletcher, Mississippi, 1965 below Resourcefulness was essential for survival right Laughter, often loud and generous like that in the cash-poor communities of the Black Belt— vegetable gardens, hogs rooting in the yard, or fish from a nearby pond provided food for the table.