State politics, railroads, and Civil Rights in South Carolina, 1883–89

@article{Oldfield2004StatePR,
  title={State politics, railroads, and Civil Rights in South Carolina, 1883–89},
  author={Jackson Oldfield},
  journal={American Nineteenth Century History},
  year={2004},
  volume={5},
  pages={71 - 91}
}
  • J. Oldfield
  • Published 1 January 2004
  • History
  • American Nineteenth Century History
In 1889 the General Assembly of South Carolina repealed the state's Civil Rights Act (1870), following a protracted debate that had been prompted by the United States Supreme Court's decision in the Civil Rights Cases (1883). This article examines in detail the contours of the civil rights controversy in South Carolina and, in doing so, identifies a number of competing dynamics, among them outside corporate interests (in this case, railroads), local state interests, and regional loyalties… 
The impact of race, gender, and class on career development: perceptions of African American women
...............................................................................................................................v List of Tables

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 34 REFERENCES
Ben Tillman and the Reconstruction of White Supremacy
Through the life of Benjamin Ryan Tillman (1847-1918), South Carolina's self-styled agrarian rebel, this book traces the history of white male supremacy and its discontents from the era of plantation
The Strange Career of Jim Crow
Strange Career offers a clear and illuminating analysis of the history of Jim Crow laws and American race relations. This book presented evidence that segregation in the South dated only to the
More Than the Woodward Thesis: Assessing The Strange Career of Jim Crow
Since its publication in 1955, C. Vann Woodward's The Strange Career ofJim Crow has had a fundamental impact on the study of American race relations. Although best known for its so-called Woodward
At freedom's door : African American founding fathers and lawyers in Reconstruction South Carolina
This work seeks to rescue from obscurity the identities and contributions of black leaders who helped to rebuild South Carolina after the Civil War. It demonstrates the legal acumen displayed by
p.71. There is a growing literature on the legal and political struggles between railroads and local state interests in the South, most of which either directly or indirectly touches on segregation
  • Railroads and American Law (Lawrence: University of Kansas Press,
  • 2001
The Conservative Regime: South Carolina, 1877-1890
...
...