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Blood at the root : a racial cleansing in America / Patrick Phillips.

Available copies

  • 21 of 21 copies available at SPARK Libraries.

Current holds

0 current holds with 21 total copies.

Location Call Number / Copy Notes Barcode Shelving Location Status Due Date
Abington Community Library 305.8009 PHILLIP (Text) 50687011471086 Stacks Available -
Albright Memorial Library 305.8009 PHILLIP (Text) 50686015130789 Stacks Available -
Annie Halenbake Ross Library 305.8 Phi (Text) 00140068 ADULT Non-Fiction Available -
Cambria County Library 305.8009 P562b (Text) 85131001561415 CACM Non-Fiction Available -
Degenstein Community Library NF 305.8 PHILLIPS (Text) 35031301131830 Adult Non-Fiction Available -
Ellwood City Area Public Library 305.8 Phillips (Text) 32102000795803 ECAM New Fiction Available -
  Memorial Books : George O. Sewall, Jr. Given By Municipal Woman'S Club Of Ellwood City, Pa.
Indian Valley Public Library 305.8 Phillips History (Text) 39427103141446 Nonfiction Room: Adult Nonfiction Available -
Juniata County Library 305.8 PHI (Text) 39640100482627 JUNM Non-Fiction Available -
Martin Library Adults 305.8 PHI Life Times (Text) 33454005301593 2nd Floor Available -
Meyersdale Public Library 305.800 PHILLIPS (Text) 30512000511475 MEYM Non-Fiction Available -
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Record details

  • ISBN: 9780393293012
  • ISBN: 0393293017
  • Physical Description: xxii, 302 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm
  • Edition: First edition.
  • Publisher: New York ; W.W. Norton & Company, [2016]

Content descriptions

Bibliography, etc. Note:
Includes bibliographical references and index.
Formatted Contents Note:
Introduction: Law of the land -- The scream -- Riot, rout, tumult -- The missing girl -- And the mob came on -- A straw in the whirlwind -- The devil's own horses -- The majesty of the law -- Fastening the noose -- We condemn this conduct -- Crush the thing in its infancy -- The scaffold -- When they were slaves -- Driven to the cook stoves -- Exile, 1913/1920 -- Erasure, 1920/1970 -- The attempted murder of Miguel Marcelli -- The brotherhood march, 1987 -- Silence is consent -- Epilogue: A pack of wild dogs.
Summary, etc.:
"A gripping tale of racial cleansing in Forsyth County, Georgia and ... testament to the deep roots of racial violence in America ... Patrick Phillips breaks the century-long silence of his hometown and uncovers a history of racial terrorism that continues to shape America in the twenty-first century"-- Provided by publisher.
"Forsyth County, Georgia, at the turn of the twentieth century was home to a large African American community that included ministers and teachers, farmers and field hands, tradesmen, servants, and children. Many black residents were poor sharecroppers, but others owned their own farms and the land on which they'd founded the county's thriving black churches. But then in September of 1912, three young black laborers were accused of raping and murdering a white girl. Soon bands of white 'night riders' launched a coordinated campaign of arson and terror, driving all 1,098 black citizens out of the county. In the wake of the expulsions, whites harvested the crops and took over the livestock of their former neighbors, and quietly laid claim to 'abandoned' land. The charred ruins of homes and churches disappeared into the weeds, until the people and places of black Forsyth were forgotten, as locals kept Forsyth 'all white' well into the 1990s. Blood at the Root is a sweeping American tale that spans the Cherokee removals of the 1830s, the hope and promise of Reconstruction, and the crushing injustice of Forsyth's racial cleansing. With bold storytelling and lyrical prose, Phillips breaks a century-long silence and uncovers a history of racial terrorism that continues to shape America in the twenty-first century."--Dust jacket.
Subject: African Americans > Crimes against > Georgia > Forsyth County > History > 20th century.
Forsyth County (Ga.) > Race relations > History.
America > Race relations.
Race relations.
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24510. ‡aBlood at the root : ‡ba racial cleansing in America / ‡cPatrick Phillips.
250 . ‡aFirst edition.
264 1. ‡aNew York ; ‡aLondon : ‡bW.W. Norton & Company, ‡c[2016]
300 . ‡axxii, 302 pages : ‡billustrations ; ‡c23 cm
336 . ‡atext ‡btxt ‡2rdacontent
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338 . ‡avolume ‡bnc ‡2rdacarrier
504 . ‡aIncludes bibliographical references and index.
5050 . ‡aIntroduction: Law of the land -- The scream -- Riot, rout, tumult -- The missing girl -- And the mob came on -- A straw in the whirlwind -- The devil's own horses -- The majesty of the law -- Fastening the noose -- We condemn this conduct -- Crush the thing in its infancy -- The scaffold -- When they were slaves -- Driven to the cook stoves -- Exile, 1913/1920 -- Erasure, 1920/1970 -- The attempted murder of Miguel Marcelli -- The brotherhood march, 1987 -- Silence is consent -- Epilogue: A pack of wild dogs.
520 . ‡a"A gripping tale of racial cleansing in Forsyth County, Georgia and ... testament to the deep roots of racial violence in America ... Patrick Phillips breaks the century-long silence of his hometown and uncovers a history of racial terrorism that continues to shape America in the twenty-first century"-- ‡cProvided by publisher.
520 . ‡a"Forsyth County, Georgia, at the turn of the twentieth century was home to a large African American community that included ministers and teachers, farmers and field hands, tradesmen, servants, and children. Many black residents were poor sharecroppers, but others owned their own farms and the land on which they'd founded the county's thriving black churches. But then in September of 1912, three young black laborers were accused of raping and murdering a white girl. Soon bands of white 'night riders' launched a coordinated campaign of arson and terror, driving all 1,098 black citizens out of the county. In the wake of the expulsions, whites harvested the crops and took over the livestock of their former neighbors, and quietly laid claim to 'abandoned' land. The charred ruins of homes and churches disappeared into the weeds, until the people and places of black Forsyth were forgotten, as locals kept Forsyth 'all white' well into the 1990s. Blood at the Root is a sweeping American tale that spans the Cherokee removals of the 1830s, the hope and promise of Reconstruction, and the crushing injustice of Forsyth's racial cleansing. With bold storytelling and lyrical prose, Phillips breaks a century-long silence and uncovers a history of racial terrorism that continues to shape America in the twenty-first century."--Dust jacket.
650 0. ‡aAfrican Americans ‡xCrimes against ‡z Georgia ‡zForsyth County ‡xHistory ‡y20th century.
651 0. ‡aForsyth County (Ga.) ‡xRace relations ‡xHistory.
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650 0. ‡aRace relations. ‡0(True)645708
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