Silvia Dubois, A Biografy of the Slav Who Whipt Her Mistres and Gand Her Fredom by C. W. LarisonSilvia Dubois, A Biografy of the Slav Who Whipt Her Mistres and Gand Her Fredom by C. W. Larison

Silvia Dubois, A Biografy of the Slav Who Whipt Her Mistres and Gand Her Fredom

byC. W. LarisonTranslated byJared C. Lobdell

Hardcover | December 1, 1994

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This book may be mostly history or it may be mostly folklore, but it is in any case well worth reading. It is a colloquy an extended interview- with a long foreword by the interviewer and two appendices, one of them mine, and it is the product of a meeting between two 'originals' of the sort that seem to have been commoner in the last century than in this.
JaredLobdell is a Reference Editor at Garland Publishing.
Title:Silvia Dubois, A Biografy of the Slav Who Whipt Her Mistres and Gand Her FredomFormat:HardcoverDimensions:288 pages, 6.81 × 4.88 × 0.98 inPublished:December 1, 1994Publisher:Oxford University Press

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0195052390

ISBN - 13:9780195052398

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From Our Editors

This book may be mostly history or it may be mostly folklore, but it is in any case well worth reading. It is a colloquy an extended interview- with a long foreword by the interviewer and two appendices, one of them mine, and it is the product of a meeting between two 'originals' of the sort that seem to have been commoner in the last century than in this.

Editorial Reviews

"This book may be mostly history or it may be mostly folklore, but it is in any case well worth reading. It is a colloquy--an extended interview--with a long foreword by the interviewer and two appendices...the colloquy took place on January 27, 1883 on Sourland Mountain, near the borderbetween Hunterton and Somerset counties in New Jersey....What we have here throughout is the material for social history, particularly for that part of social hisory deasling with slave life and the life of the uneducated free black in the middle-states part of the north, from the end of theeighteenth century to as late as 1883."--James C. Lobdell, in his Introduction