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We have 13 other definitions for JSH
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Samples in periodicals archive:
Tindall, "Beyond the Mainstream: The Ethnic Southerners," Journal of Southern History 40 (Feb.
Rice, "Residential Segregation by Law, 1910-1917," Journal of Southern History 179 (1968) 179-99; Christopher Silver, "The Racial Origins of Zoning: Southern Cities from 1910-40," Planning Perspectives 6 (1991): 189-205; Garrett Power, "Apartheid Baltimore Style: The Segregation Ordinances of 1910-1913," Maryland Law Review 42 (1983): 289-349; Joseph L.
00 Hardcover The international library of essays in military history E470 Rafuse (US Army Command and General Staff College, Fort Leavenworth) presents a sampling of scholarship on Civil War military history in the form of 29 papers previously published in such academic publications as Civil War History, Journal of Southern History, and Journal of Military History between 1970 and 2003.
Vann Woodward, "The Irony of Southern History," Journal of Southern History, 19 (February 1953), 3-19.
Young, "Ideology and Death on a Savannah River Rice Plantation, 1833-1867: Paternalism amidst 'a Good Supply of Disease and Pain'," Journal of Southern History LIX, 4 (November 1993), 673-706.
See also Herbert Aptheker, American Negro Slave Revolts (New York, 1943); also Richard Wade, "The Vesey Plot: A Reconsideration," Journal of Southern History, 30 (May 1964).
For an excellent account of the function of etiquette in mediating black-white relations, see Jane Dailey, "Deference and Violence in the Postbellum Urban South: Manners and Massacres in Danville, Virginia," Journal of Southern History 83, no.
And many more women are in this field: Suzanne Lebsock is at work on a crime in Virginia in the 1890s, Judith Walkowitz wrote a path-breaking study of women and violent crime in Victorian England (City of Dreadful Delight: Narratives of Sexual Danger in Late-Victorian London [Chicago, 1992]), Andie Tucher wrote a history of the early penny press in New York City largely through their response to several stories of crime (Froth and Scum: Truth, Beauty, Goodness, and the Ax Murder in America's First Mass Medium [Chapel Hill, 1994]), Laura Edwards has written on antebellum Southern violence in the family circle ("Law, Domestic Violence, and the Limits of Patriarchal Authority in the Antebellum South" Journal of Southern History LXV : 733-770) among many others.