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White Slavery and Whiteness: A Transnational View of the Sources of Working-Class Radicalism and Racism

White Slavery and Whiteness: A Transnational View of the Sources of Working-Class Radicalism and... 1. Hannah Moore, “The White Slave Trade” (London, 1805), cited in Selected Writings of Hannah Moore, ed. Robert Hole (Brookfield, VT: Pickering and Chatto, 1996), 36–41; Richard Oastler, A Letter on e the Horrors of White Slavery, taken from the Leeds Mercury of October 16, 1830: Also a Copy of Verses Written Twelve Years ago on the Same Subject (Leeds, 1830), 1; George Henry Evans, Workingman’s Advocate, July 6, e 1844, 2 (hereafter cited as WMA). On abolitionist reworkings of white slavery, see Charles Sumner, White Slavery in the Barbary States: A Lecture before the Boston Mercantile Library Association, February 1, 1847 (Boston, 1847); and Richard Hildreth, ed., The White Slave; or, Memoirs of a Fugitive: A Story of Slave Life in Virginia (London, 1852). Among many Southern polemicists using white slavery, see George Fitzhugh, “The Conservative Principle; or, Social Evils and Their Remedies,” DeBow’s Review 22.5 (1857): 449–60. On British nationalism and white slavery, see Edward Stirling, The White Slave; or, The Flag of Freedom! A Drama in Two Acts (London, 1849). Labor: Studies in Working-Class History of the Americas, Volume 1, Issue 2 Copyright © 2004 by Gunther Peck LA BO If the language of white http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Labor: Studies in Working-Class History of the Americas Duke University Press

White Slavery and Whiteness: A Transnational View of the Sources of Working-Class Radicalism and Racism

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Publisher
Duke University Press
Copyright
Copyright 2004 by Labor and Working-Class History Association
ISSN
1547-6715
eISSN
1558-1454
DOI
10.1215/15476715-1-2-41
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

1. Hannah Moore, “The White Slave Trade” (London, 1805), cited in Selected Writings of Hannah Moore, ed. Robert Hole (Brookfield, VT: Pickering and Chatto, 1996), 36–41; Richard Oastler, A Letter on e the Horrors of White Slavery, taken from the Leeds Mercury of October 16, 1830: Also a Copy of Verses Written Twelve Years ago on the Same Subject (Leeds, 1830), 1; George Henry Evans, Workingman’s Advocate, July 6, e 1844, 2 (hereafter cited as WMA). On abolitionist reworkings of white slavery, see Charles Sumner, White Slavery in the Barbary States: A Lecture before the Boston Mercantile Library Association, February 1, 1847 (Boston, 1847); and Richard Hildreth, ed., The White Slave; or, Memoirs of a Fugitive: A Story of Slave Life in Virginia (London, 1852). Among many Southern polemicists using white slavery, see George Fitzhugh, “The Conservative Principle; or, Social Evils and Their Remedies,” DeBow’s Review 22.5 (1857): 449–60. On British nationalism and white slavery, see Edward Stirling, The White Slave; or, The Flag of Freedom! A Drama in Two Acts (London, 1849). Labor: Studies in Working-Class History of the Americas, Volume 1, Issue 2 Copyright © 2004 by Gunther Peck LA BO If the language of white

Journal

Labor: Studies in Working-Class History of the AmericasDuke University Press

Published: Jun 1, 2004

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