From Jim Crow to civil rights : the Supreme Court and the struggle for racial equality / Michael J. Klarman.
By: Klarman, Michael J.Material type: TextPublisher: Oxford ; New York : Oxford University Press, 2004Description: xii, 655 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.ISBN: 0195129032 (cloth : alk. paper); 9780195129038 (cloth : alk. paper).Subject(s): Segregation -- Law and legislation -- United States -- History | United States -- Race relations -- History | United States. Supreme CourtDDC classification: 342.73/0873 Other classification: 15.85 | MG 70820
|Item type||Current location||Call number||Status||Date due||Barcode|
|Book||University of Texas At Tyler Stacks - 3rd Floor||KF4757 .K58 2004 (Browse shelf)||Available||0000001975523|
Browsing University of Texas At Tyler Shelves , Shelving location: Stacks - 3rd Floor Close shelf browser
|KF4757.A5 F7 1975 Southern justice /||KF4757 .C48 2009 Changes in law and society during the Civil War and Reconstruction :||KF4757 .F56 2010 Race and the Constitution :||KF4757 .K58 2004 From Jim Crow to civil rights :||KF4757 .N45 1988 The Fourteenth Amendment :||KF4757 .W52 1987 Eyes on the prize :||KF4758.A7 L56 1993 The law of sex discrimination /|
Includes bibliographical references (p. 581-626) and index.
The Plessy era -- The progressive era -- The interwar period -- World War II era : context and cases -- World War II era : consequences -- School desegregation -- Brown and the civil rights movement.
Publisher's description: Do Supreme Court decisions matter? In this book, Michale J. Klarman examines the social and political impact of the Supreme Court's decisions involving race relations from Plessy, the Progressive Era, and the Interwar period to World Wars I and II, Brown and the Civil Rights Movement. He explores the wide variety of consequences that Brown may have had - raising the salience of race issues, educating opinion, mobilizing supporters, energizing opponents of racial change. He concludes that Brown was ultimately more important for mobilizing southern white opposition to radical change than for encouraging direct-action protest.