Last edited by Arazilkree
Sunday, July 26, 2020 | History

7 edition of Power, community, and racial killing in East St. Louis found in the catalog.

Power, community, and racial killing in East St. Louis

by Malcolm McLaughlin

  • 346 Want to read
  • 37 Currently reading

Published by Palgrave Macmillan in New York .
Written in English

    Places:
  • East Saint Louis (Ill.),
  • Illinois,
  • East Saint Louis
    • Subjects:
    • Race riots -- Illinois -- East Saint Louis -- History,
    • Power (Social sciences) -- Illinois -- East Saint Louis -- History,
    • East Saint Louis (Ill.) -- Race relations -- History

    • Edition Notes

      Includes bibliographical references and index.

      Statementby Malcolm McLaughlin.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsF549.E2 M37 2005
      The Physical Object
      Paginationp. cm.
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL3424622M
      ISBN 101403970785
      LC Control Number2005047594

      St. Louis Post-Dispatch columnist Tony Messenger earned his place on this list the day that he wrote about “ward politics in the city of St. Louis and the oversized power of the political families that run certain wards, be they the Hubbards or the Slays, the Villas or the Carters.” We’re in the era of pushback, and its first demand is. The East St. Louis Race Riot and Black Politics By Charles L. Lumpkins “Lumpkins reveals the engagement of political and economic insiders in shaping both the violence and its aftermath, and in so doing he presents a model for understanding racial violence that both highlights black political activism and reminds us of the costs that.

      in Power, Community, and Racial Killing in East St. Louis (), found militant action. As did McLaughlin, Lumpkins found that all-black or black majority neighborhoods on the city's south side escaped unscathed because African Americans armed and protected themselves. Thus, Lumpkins places African. East St. Louis is a city in St. Clair County, Illinois, United States within Greater St. is located directly across the Mississippi River from Downtown St. Louis and the Gateway Arch National St. Louis is in what is defined as the Metro-East region of Southern a bustling industrial center, like many cities in the Rust Belt, East St. Louis has County: St. Clair.

      St. Louis (/ s eɪ n t ˈ l uː ɪ s /) is an independent city in is the largest metropolitan area in the state of Missouri; however, the independent city of St. Louis is the second largest city in Missouri, behind Kansas City. It is situated along the western bank of the Mississippi River, which forms the state line between Illinois and Missouri. The Missouri River merges with the State: Missouri. His first book was a study of white identity and violence in the Progressive Era, focusing on events surrounding the notorious East St. Louis race riot or massacre of (Power, Community, and Racial Killing, ). His second book was about liberal politics and the urban riots or rebellions of the of the s, and took a critical look at.


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Power, community, and racial killing in East St. Louis by Malcolm McLaughlin Download PDF EPUB FB2

Power, Community, and Racial Killing in East St. Louis [McLaughlin, M.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Power, Community, and Racial Killing in East St. LouisCited by: 3. Malcolm McLaughlin's work presents a detailed analysis of the East St.

Power race riot inoffering new insights into the construction of white identity and racism. He illuminates the "world of East St Louis", life in its factories and neighborhoods, its popular culture, and City Hall politics, to place the race riot in the context of the city's urban development.

Malcolm McLaughlin's work presents a detailed analysis of the East St. Louis race riot inoffering new insights into the construction of white identity and racism. He illuminates the "world of East St Louis", life in its factories and neighborhoods, its popular culture, and City Hall politics, to place the race riot in the context of the city's urban development.

ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: xiv, pages: maps ; 22 cm: Contents: Introduction * Part One: East St. Louis and Its World * East St. Louis Transformed: The Emergence of an Industrial City * The Structure of Power * Popular Culture, Race, and Violence * Part Two: Race Riot * Race Riot: The Conjuncture *Anatomy of the.

Malcolm McLaughlin's work presents a detailed analysis of the East St. Louis race riot inoffering new insights into the construction of white identity and racism. He illuminates the "world of East St Louis", life in its factories and neighborhoods, its popular culture, and City Hall politics, to place the race riot in the context of the.

Get this from a library. Power, community, and racial killing in East St. Louis. [Malcolm McLaughlin] -- Malcolm McLaughlin's work presents a detailed and racial killing in East St. Louis book of the East St.

Louis race riot inoffering new insights into the construction of white identity and racism. He. The Hardcover of the Power, Community, and Racial Killing in East St. Louis by M. McLaughlin at Barnes & Noble. FREE Shipping on $35 or more. Get FREE SHIPPING on Orders of $35+ Customer information on COVID B&N Outlet Membership Educators Gift Cards Stores & Events HelpAuthor: M.

Mclaughlin. On July 2 and 3,race riots rocked the small industrial city of East St. Louis, Illinois.

American Pogrom takes the reader beyond that pivotal time in the city’s history to explore black people’s activism from the antebellum era to the eve of the post–World War II civil rights movement. Charles Lumpkins shows that black residents of East St.

Louis had engaged in Cited by: Abstract. East St. Louis beganthe year of the race riot, as a self-confident and optimistic industrial city. Its politicians, realtors, businessmen, and cor porate managers anticipated a future of prosperity and growth and, indeed, they had grounds for optimism: over the course of a few decades, from the late nineteenth century, East St.

Louis had grown from humble origins into Author: Malcolm McLaughlin. The East St. Louis riots or East St. Louis massacres were a series of outbreaks of labor- and race-related violence by people that caused the deaths of an estimated 40– African Americans in late May and early July Another 6, blacks were left homeless, and the rioting and vandalism cost approximately $, ($7, in ) in property s: Rioting, lynching.The Year of Racial Violence recounts African Americans' brave stand against a cascade of mob attacks in the United States after World War I.

The emerging New Negro identity, which prized unflinching resistance to second-class citizenship, Cited by: 4.

Rudwick, Race Riot at East St. Louis, July 2, (Carbondale: Southern Illinois University Press, ). The second is Malcolm McLaughlin, Power, Community, and Racial Killing in East St. Louis (New York: Palgrave MacMillan, ). MclaughlinAuthor: Charles L Lumpkins.

The East St. Louis Race Riot Left Dozens Dead, Devastating a Community on the Rise Three days of violence forced African-American families to run for their lives and the aftereffects are still Author: Allison Keyes.

Malcolm McLaughlin's Power, Community, and Racial Killing in East St. Louis is a dryer, more scholarly treatment than Barnes's, with more tables, maps, and citations. Barnes offers an essentially populist account, crafted with an Author: Harper Barnes. McLaughlin, Malcolm () Power, Community, and Racial Killing in East St.

Louis. Palgrave Macmillan. ISBN Full text not available from this repository. (Request a copy). Other recent studies of riots, such as Malcolm McLaughlin's Power, Community, and Racial Killing in East St. Louis (), have focused on black agency as a cause of riots, showing how African American ideas of equality, for instance, led blacks to arm themselves for self-defense and to clash with whites.

Lumpkins differs from such Author: Alfred L. Brophy. As Malcolm McLaughlin, historian and author of Power, Community and Racial Killing in East St. Louis, explained to TIME in an email, black migrant workers were “employed not only to take on the. East St. Louis underwent textbook white flight in the 60's and 70's (now the population is nearly % African American) and was a major factor in shaping what East St.

Louis is today. The history section really only alludes to it, but this was probably just as significant as any economic change or the freeways in contributing to this area's.

And whereas Rudwick found passivity and ineffectiveness in the African American response to the violence, Lumpkins, like Malcolm McLaughlin in Power, Community, and Racial Killing in East St. Louis (), found militant action.

The shooting of Michael Brown in the St. Louis suburb of Ferguson, Missouri, and the subsequent riots, protests, and police crackdown have highlighted the area’s long history of.

But while the anger felt by St. Louis-area protesters is shared in communities across the country, the region’s distinct history of racial segregation and inequality goes a Author: Malcolm Gay. We love our city, but sorry, St. Louis -- you are still pretty racist.

And it isn't always black and white, either. Here are ten reasons why. See Author: Tef Poe. The East St. Louis race riot: At least 39 African-Americans die, with one man hung from a telephone pole.

The Federal Housing Administration is created to insure private mortgages; it gives D ratings in many black neighborhoods. Shelley v. Kraemer: The St. Louis case ends racial covenants : Jeannette Cooperman.