An Absolute Massacre : The New Orleans Race Riot of July 30, 1866Material type: TextSeries: eBooks on Demand.Publisher: Baton Rouge : LSU Press, 2004Description: 1 online resource (187 p.).ISBN: 9780807151303.Subject(s): African Americans -- Louisiana -- New Orleans -- History -- 19th century | African Americans - Louisiana - New Orleans - History - 19th century | Louisiana - Politics and government - 1865-1950 | New Orleans (La.) - History - 19th century | New Orleans (La.) -- History -- 19th century | New Orleans (La.) - Race relations | New Orleans (La.) -- Race relations | Reconstruction (U.S. history, 1865-1877) - Louisiana | Reconstruction (U.S. history, 1865-1877) -- Louisiana | Riots - Louisiana - New Orleans - History - 19th century | Riots -- Louisiana -- New Orleans -- History -- 19th centuryGenre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: An Absolute Massacre : The New Orleans Race Riot of July 30, 1866DDC classification: 976.334061 | 976.334064 LOC classification: F379.N557 H65Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
|Item type||Current location||Call number||URL||Status||Date due||Barcode|
|Electronic Book||UT Tyler Online Online||F379.N557 H65 (Browse shelf)||http://uttyler.eblib.com/patron/FullRecord.aspx?p=987399||Available||EBL987399|
Cover; Contents; Acknowledgments; Abbreviations; Introduction; 1 Give Us a Free State; 2 No Better Constitution; 3 There Is No Middle Ground; 4 We Are in Revolutionary Times; 5 Not More Than Half a Million Will Survive; 6 Please Instruct Me at Once by Telegram; 7 To-morrow Will Be the Bloodiest Day; 8 You Better Stay Home; 9 Go Away, You Black Son of a Bitch; 10 For God's Sake, Don't Shoot Us!; 11 Hurrah for Hell; 12 Can I Go Home?; 13 The Rebels Have Control Here; Postscript; Bibliography; Index; A; B; C; D; E; F; G; H; J; K; L; M; N; O; P; Q; R; S; T; U; V; W; Y
In the summer of 1866, racial tensions ran high in Louisiana as a constitutional convention considered disenfranchising former Confederates and enfranchising blacks. On July 30, a procession of black suffrage supporters pushed through an angry throng of hostile whites. Words were exchanged, shots rang out, and within minutes a riot erupted with unrestrained fury. When it was over, at least forty-eight men-an overwhelming majority of them black-lay dead and more than two hundred had been wounded. In An Absolute Massacre, James G. Hollandsworth, Jr., examines the events surrounding the confronta
Description based upon print version of record.