6 edition of Paternalism in a southern city found in the catalog.
|Statement||edited by Edward J. Cashin and Glenn T. Eskew.|
|Contributions||Cashin, Edward J., 1927-, Eskew, Glenn T.|
|LC Classifications||HM821 .P38 2001|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiii, 240 p. :|
|Number of Pages||240|
|LC Control Number||00045132|
GLENN T. ESKEW is a professor of history at Georgia State University. He is the author of But for Birmingham: The Local and National Movements in the Civil Rights Struggle, editor of Labor in the Modern South, and coeditor of Paternalism in a Southern City. Citing this Excerpt. Oral History Interview with Jonathan Worth Daniels, March , Interview A Southern Oral History Program Collection (#) in the Southern Oral History Program Collection, Southern Historical Collection, Wilson Library, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. Self-denigration is all too clearly a form of indirect self-glorification. Evil can come only from us; other people are motivated by sympathy, good will, candor. This is the paternalism of the guilty conscience: seeing ourselves as the kings of infamy is still a way of staying on the crest of history.”.
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These essays look at southern social customs within a single city in the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries. In particular, the volume focuses on paternalism between masters and slaves, husbands and wives, elites and the masses, and industrialists and workers. How Augusta's millworkers, homemakers, and others resisted, exploited, or endured the constraints of paternalism reveals the Reviews: 1.
Paternalism in a Southern City thus constitutes a new approach to an old idea Southern Historian. Editors Cashin and Eskew deserve praise for putting together a fine book, equipped with Paternalism in a southern city book essays and a lengthy bibliography Florida Historical Quarterly.
About the Author.4/4(1). "By treating paternalism in an urban setting, the book illustrates how cities, such as Augusta, were often as steeped in paternalism as plantation society.
Paternalism in a Southern City thus constitutes a new approach to an old idea."--Southern Historian. From the Publisher. Read More. Customer : Book Summary: The title of this book is Paternalism in a Southern City and it was written by Edward J. Cashin (Editor), Glenn T. Eskew (Editor), Edward Cashin (Editor).
This particular edition is in a Paperback format. This books publish date is Pages: Paternalism in a southern city: race, religion, and gender in Augusta, Georgia / Bibliographic Details; Other Authors: Cashin, Edward J.,Eskew, Glenn T.
Format: Book: Language: Search for the book on E-ZBorrow. E-ZBorrow is the easiest and fastest way to get the book you want (ebooks unavailable).
Use ILLiad for articles and. Paternalism in a Southern City thus constitutes a new approach to an old idea. Editors Cashin and Eskew deserve praise for putting together a fine book, equipped with well-documented essays and a lengthy bibliography.
Paternalism in a Southern City: Race, Religion, and Gender in Augusta, Geor-gia. Edited by Edward J. Cashin and Glenn T. Eskew (Athens, Univer-sity of Georgia Press, ) pp. $ The editors of this collection contend that paternalism provides a frame-work for understanding southern history.
The essays attempt to provide. Paternalism defined women’s roles in the domestic sphere and society shaping the expectations for Southern women whether they had one hundred slaves or none. Only one-third of the population held slaves at the onset of the Civil War, however, those few elite slave owners set.
The doctrine of paternalism guided much of the Southern rationale for slavery. As a public expression of humanitarian ideals drawn from both the American Revolution and the Great Awakening, which.
Paternalism in Augusta Paternalism in a Southern City: Race, Reli‐ gion, and Gender in Augusta, Georgia is a collec‐ tion of essays edited by Edward J. Cashin and Glenn T. Eskew. These essays address varied fac‐ tors involving paternalism in Augusta, Georgia, from the town's founding through the turn of the twentieth century.
These essays look at southern social customs within a single Paternalism in a southern city book in the 19th and earlyth centuries.
In particular, the volume focuses on paternalism between masters and slaves, husbands and Read more. The development industry has been criticized recently from very diverse quarters. This book is a nuanced and original investigation of Northern donor agency personnel as they deliver aid in Tanzania.
The author explores in particular how donor identities are manifested in the practices of development aid, and how calls for equal partnership between North and South are often very different in.
In essence to paternalism and its models, paternalism has been and still continues to be an acceptable and even introduced practice in liberal or bourgeois societies. Work Cited. Lott, Tommy L. Subjugation and Bondage.
Critical Essays on Slavery and Social Philosophy. Oxford, England: Rowman and Littlefield Publishers, Inc, As an urban history this book is terrific, though I'm not as sure that the theme/theory of paternalism was entirely successful.
The selection spans decades, classes, races, and takes a good run at gender. Essays throughout the book use paternalism as a tool to uncover the 19th century history of Augusta. Paternalism in a Southern City: Race, Religion, and Gender in Augusta, Georgia Paternalism in a Southern City: Race, Religion, and Gender in Augusta, Georgia McKiven, Henry M.
| H EN RY M. M C K I V E N, J R. popular notions of political masculinity, the reform efforts of nonvoting African-American men and women were automatically stigmatized as. Paternalism in a Southern City: Race, Religion, and Gender in Augusta, Georgia. University of Georgia Press.
University of Georgia Press. ISBN Book Description While paternalism has been a long-standing philosophical issue, it has recently received renewed attention among scholars and the general public.
The Routledge Handbook of the Philosophy of Paternalism is an outstanding reference source to the key topics, problems and debates in this exciting subject and is the first collection.
Slaveholding Paternalism in the Old South Slaveholders were preoccupied with presenting slavery as a benign, pater-nalistic institution in which the planter took care of his family, and slaves were content with their fate. In this book, Eugene D. Genovese and Elizabeth Fox-Genovese discuss how slaveholders perpetuated and ratio.
Paternalism, attitude and practice that are commonly, though not exclusively, understood as an infringement on the personal freedom and autonomy of a person (or class of persons) with a beneficent or protective intent.
Paternalism generally involves competing claims between individual liberty and authoritative social ons concerning paternalism also may include both the claims of.
Southern whites' opinion about slavery shifted from seeing it as a "necessary evil" () to being a "positive good" (after ). As conflict over slavery grew so did Southern fears of slave insurrections and their adamant defense of slavery.
They used racism, biblical texts, and. The essay collection that emerged from the symposium, entitled Paternalism in a Southern City: Race, Religion, and Gender in Augusta (), demonstrates how cutting-edge scholarship on a variety of major issues in southern history can emerge from the study of a single city.
Editorializing against soft paternalism earlier this year, The Economist warned that “life would be duller if every reckless spirit could outsource self-discipline to the state.”. Southern Paternalism This outlook, known as "paternalism" (from the Latin word for "father"), had been a feature of American slavery even in the eighteenth century.
But it became more ingrained after the closing of the African slave trade inwhich narrowed the cultural gap between master and slave and gave owners an economic interest in.
Genre/Form: History: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Racist southern paternalism. New York: Garland Pub., (OCoLC) Online version. important book, Lee Alston and Joseph Ferrie not only address the complexity. of southern paternalism, but also carry forward the task suggested by their.
title — explaining how southern political interests affected the timing and. expansion of the “welfare state” legislative program in the U.S. Edward J. Cashin (– September 8, ) was an American was Professor emeritus of History and Director of the Center for the Study of Georgia History at Augusta State University in Augusta, was the author of many books and numerous articles on the history of Georgia, especially Augusta, and the Southern frontier in the 18th century.
2 days ago It is a centre for the global book publishing industry but the hundreds of thousands of visitors to the annual trade fairs and the millions who transit at the airport miss out on the city’s.
The concept of paternalism suggests an interesting and potentially important tool for understanding postbellum southern history. Unfortunately, Alston and Ferrie's discussion of the concept is too narrow, mechanical, and static to realize that potential.
In their book Paternalism in a Southern City, Edward Cashin and Glenn Eskew show how patriarchal power relates to and results from the plantation system and the Great Awakening.
They argued that even outside of plantations themselves, southern society was based on the plantation system. In this system it was the patriarch who was in control. Paternalism in a Southern City: Race, Religion, and These essays look at southern social customs within a single city in the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries.
In particular, the volume focuses on paternalism between masters and slaves, husbands and wives, elites and. "[T]his is an excellent survey of approaches justifying and opposing government interventionism."—Choice "This well-structured, clearly presented, and well-written book steers a sophisticated course between the extremes of antipaternalism and paternalism by identifying the boundaries between legitimate and illegitimate paternalism.
paternalism meaning: 1. thinking or behaviour by people in authority that results in them making decisions for other. Learn more. to Mary Renda, paternalism provided the perfect rhetorical device for the job. In the U.S. the roots of the discourse ran deep.
Paternalism had long been used in arguments to justify southern slavery, and it contin-ued to structure the deeply divided social life of the Jim Crow South.
Paternalism is a philosophy that represented slavery where slave owners were viewed as a father figure owning the slaves.
This proposal however had little to do with the thought that masters were kind, cheerful and uncomplicated to get along with, but in its place was a more related thought of a father as disciplinarian or man to be constantly obeyed. Glenn T. Eskew is a professor of history at Georgia State University.
He is the author of But for Birmingham: The Local and National Movements in the Civil Rights Struggle, editor of Labor in the Modern South, and coeditor of Paternalism in a Southern City. THE PRINCE OF THE CITY Giuliani, New York and the Genius of American Life.
By Fred Siegel with Harry Siegel. Encounter Books. $ A. HICKEY, Hope and Danger in the New South City: Working- class Women and Urban Development in Atlanta, Brian D. Behnken: IVY, No Saloon in the Valley: The Southern Strategy of Texas Prohibition in the s: Daniel Hutchinson: JONES, The Southern Movie Palace: Rise, Fall, and Resurrection: Michelle Lansdown: Religion has been a staple of American society since the colonies were formed.
After the revolutionary war religion took even a greater stake in everyday life with the coming of the Great Awakening and evangelical Christians across the nation.
The south was a region of deep religion and white “masters” began to let slaves worship. Pellegrinis Cafe and The Paperback book store are closed during lockdown due to the continuing spread of the coronavirus in Melbourne, Thursday, Aug.
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Explorations in Race Relations of a Southern State, Edited by John C. Inscoe. Title Details. Pages: Trim size: in x in. Cite this book. Request an exam or desk copy. Paternalism in a Southern City. Writing the South through the Self.
Reading Southern Poverty between the Wars, –. Topic: Discuss the southern concepts of paternalism and chivalry. Identify the similarities between them and compare the complex relationship between subordinated women and oppressed slaves. Book: Your assigned sources for this assignment are the American Promise textbook.
ISBN Requirement: Write at least words. A t a time when monument removals have sparked national debates on how to remember the past in the present, residents of one Southern city .Paternalism is a future society model which approves of devotion, slaves choosing their own assignments, good education, mental health treatment, and high Health; it disapproves of stupidity and undereducation.
Applies a small devotion boost to all slaves and increases fines paid by citizens who injure whores and public servants., Increases the reputation penalty for operating an arcade.