Inside Agitators: White Southerners in the Civil Rights Movement

˹
JHU Press, 22 .. 1996 - 336 ˹
0 Ԩó
Google Ǩͺ ǨһШй͡;

Winner of the Outstanding Book on the Subject of Human Rights in North America Award from the Gustavus Myers Center

"In the movement, we always said that, like in a washing machine, it was the agitator that got the dirt out. David Chappell's book shows how the inside agitators helped cleanse the society of an extreme injustice. It is an enlightening and important look at a less publicized part of this history." -Andrew Young

"A superb study done with subtlety and keen insight, it is absolutely essential for understanding the vital role white Southerners played in the civil rights movement." -C. Vann Woodward, Yale University

"Chappell's argument is insightful and worth serious attention. It makes particularly fascinating reading from the perspective of the 1990s." -David R. Colburn, Reviews in American History

"In this engaging work on Southern whites who sympathized with the Civil Rights Movement, Chappell argues that moderate whites, though lacking a moral commitment to civil rights, played a key role in the movement's success at both the local and national levels." -Virginia Quarterly Review

ҡҹ˹ѧ

Դ繨ҡ - ¹Ԩó

辺Ԩó 觢ŷ

Part One The Strange Career of Racial Dissent in the South
1
Gets Organized
25
Part Two The Strategy of Nonviolence and the Role of White
51
Tallahassee 19561957
84
Little Rock 19571959
97
Albany Georgia 19611962
122
The White Southerner
145
Lyndon Johnson Takes Center Stageand Then
169
From the Justice Department
189
Interpreting the Movement
212
Abbreviations
229
Bibliographical Essay
277
Index
295
ԢԷ

Ѻ - ٷ

շ辺

ǡѺ (1996)

David Chappell teaches history at the University of Arkansas, Fayetteville.

óҹء