2 edition of Virginia free negro farmer and property owner, 1830-1860 found in the catalog.
Virginia free negro farmer and property owner, 1830-1860
Luther Porter Jackson
Reprinted from The Journal of Negro History, Vol. XXIV, No. 4, October, 1939.
|Statement||Luther Porter Jackson.|
|Series||Bobbs-Merrill reprint series in Black studies -- BC-150|
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Home >> Exhibitions >>The Common Wealth: Treasures from the Collections of the Library of Virginia >> Archival and Government Records: List of Free Negroes, Free negro labor and property holding in Virginia, by Luther Porter Jackson Published by Atheneum in New York. Written in English.
Get this from a library. The Virginia free Negro farmer and property owner, [Luther Porter Jackson]. From NKAA, Notable Kentucky African Americans Database (source) The Virginia free Negro farmer and property owner, Author(s)/Publishing Information. Rural Life in Virginia.
After the Civil War, farming in Virginia changed dramatically. The most obvious reason for this was emancipation. The end of slavery, along with the destruction caused by the war, led to the break up of many of the largest plantations in. In United States history, a free Negro or free black was the legal status, in the geographic area of the United States, of blacks who were not included both freed slaves and those who had been born free (free people of color).This term was in use.
['Southampton County (Va.) Free Negro and Slave Records, The collection contains Affidavits and Applications for Registrations, and ; Apprentice Indentures, ; Certificates of Freedom, (photocopies); Certificates of Importation and Non-Importation of Slaves, ; Free Negro Lists, ; Free Negro.
6 Widow C. Richards And Son P.C. Richards. Inslave owners, white or black, owned around one to five slaves on average. About 28 percent of the free black population in New Orleans at the time owned slaves, with at least six owning 65 or more. Richards and her son P.C.
go above and beyond these other six slave owners. Economist Richard Sutch did a study which found that inon farms that had at least one female slave the ratio of women to men was In Virginia, female slaves exceeded males by over Author: William Spivey.