ISBN 10: 0812244222 / ISBN 13: 9780812244229
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From Puritan Execution Day rituals to gangsta rap, the black criminal has been an enduring presence in American culture. To understand why, Jeannine Marie DeLombard insists, we must set aside the lenses of pathology and persecution and instead view the African American felon from the far more revealing perspectives of publicity and personhood. When the Supreme Court declared in Dred Scott that African Americans have "no rights which the white man was bound to respect," it overlooked the right to due process, which ensured that black offenders—even slaves—appeared as persons in the eyes of the law. In the familiar account of African Americans' historical shift "from plantation to prison," we have forgotten how, for a century before the Civil War, state punishment affirmed black political membership in the breach, while a thriving popular crime literature provided early America's best-known models of individual black selfhood. Before there was the slave narrative, there was the criminal confession.

Placing the black condemned at the forefront of the African American canon allows us to see how a later generation of enslaved activists—most notably, Frederick Douglass—could marshal the public presence and civic authority necessary to fashion themselves as eligible citizens. At the same time, in an era when abolitionists were charging Americans with the national crime of "manstealing," a racialized sense of culpability became equally central to white civic identity. What, for African Americans, is the legacy of a citizenship grounded in culpable personhood? For white Americans, must membership in a nation built on race slavery always betoken guilt? In the Shadow of the Gallows reads classics by J. Hector St. John de Crèvecoeur, Edgar Allan Poe, Frederick Douglass, Herman Melville, George Lippard, and Edward Everett Hale alongside execution sermons, criminal confessions, trial transcripts, philosophical treatises, and political polemics to address fundamental questions about race, responsibility, and American civic belonging.

About the Author: Jeannine Marie DeLombard is Associate Professor of English at the University of California, Santa Barbara, and author of Slavery on Trial: Law, Print, and Abolitionism.

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DELOMBARD, Jeannine Marie.
Editore: University Of Pennsylvania Press, Pennsylvania, 2012 First Edition. Hardback. Dust Jacket. (2012)
ISBN 10: 0812244222 ISBN 13: 9780812244229
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Descrizione libro University Of Pennsylvania Press, Pennsylvania, 2012 First Edition. Hardback. Dust Jacket., 2012. 8vo. pp x, 446. Original publisher's black cloth with lettered gilt at the spine. Illustrated in black and white. ISBN: 9780812244229 Near fine in near fine dust jacket. Codice libro della libreria C26706

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Descrizione libro University of Pennsylvania Press. Hardcover. Condizione libro: Very Good. 0812244222 Crisp, clean, unread hardcover with light shelfwear to the dust jacket and a publisher's mark to one edge - Nice!. Codice libro della libreria Z0812244222Z2

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DeLombard, Jeannine Marie
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Descrizione libro University of Pennsylvania Press, 2012. Hardcover. Condizione libro: Very Good+. Condizione sovraccoperta: Very Good+. Text clean and tight; Haney Foundation Series; 9.10 X 6.10 X 1.40 inches; 456 pages. Codice libro della libreria 171230

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Descrizione libro University of Pennsylvania Press. Hardback. Condizione libro: new. BRAND NEW, In the Shadow of the Gallows: Race, Crime, and American Civic Identity, Jeannine Marie DeLombard, From Puritan Execution Day rituals to gangsta rap, the black criminal has been an enduring presence in American culture. To understand why, Jeannine Marie DeLombard insists, we must set aside the lenses of pathology and persecution and instead view the African American felon from the far more revealing perspectives of publicity and personhood. When the Supreme Court declared in Dred Scott that African Americans have "no rights which the white man was bound to respect," it overlooked the right to due process, which ensured that black offenders-even slaves-appeared as persons in the eyes of the law. In the familiar account of African Americans' historical shift "from plantation to prison," we have forgotten how, for a century before the Civil War, state punishment affirmed black political membership in the breach, while a thriving popular crime literature provided early America's best-known models of individual black selfhood. Before there was the slave narrative, there was the criminal confession. Placing the black condemned at the forefront of the African American canon allows us to see how a later generation of enslaved activists-most notably, Frederick Douglass-could marshal the public presence and civic authority necessary to fashion themselves as eligible citizens. At the same time, in an era when abolitionists were charging Americans with the national crime of "manstealing," a racialized sense of culpability became equally central to white civic identity. What, for African Americans, is the legacy of a citizenship grounded in culpable personhood? For white Americans, must membership in a nation built on race slavery always betoken guilt? In the Shadow of the Gallows reads classics by J. Hector St. John de Crevecoeur, Edgar Allan Poe, Frederick Douglass, Herman Melville, George Lippard, and Edward Everett Hale alongside execution sermons, criminal confessions, trial transcripts, philosophical treatises, and political polemics to address fundamental questions about race, responsibility, and American civic belonging. Codice libro della libreria B9780812244229

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Descrizione libro University of Pennsylvania Press, 2012. Condizione libro: New. 2012. Hardcover. . . . . . Codice libro della libreria V9780812244229

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Descrizione libro Condizione libro: New. Codice libro della libreria 18587242-n

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Descrizione libro University of Pennsylvania Press. Condizione libro: New. 2012. Hardcover. . . . . . Books ship from the US and Ireland. Codice libro della libreria V9780812244229

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Descrizione libro University of Pennsylvania Press, United States, 2012. Hardback. Condizione libro: New. Language: English . Brand New Book. From Puritan Execution Day rituals to gangsta rap, the black criminal has been an enduring presence in American culture. To understand why, Jeannine Marie DeLombard insists, we must set aside the lenses of pathology and persecution and instead view the African American felon from the far more revealing perspectives of publicity and personhood. When the Supreme Court declared in Dred Scott that African Americans have no rights which the white man was bound to respect, it overlooked the right to due process, which ensured that black offenders-even slaves-appeared as persons in the eyes of the law. In the familiar account of African Americans historical shift from plantation to prison, we have forgotten how, for a century before the Civil War, state punishment affirmed black political membership in the breach, while a thriving popular crime literature provided early America s best-known models of individual black selfhood. Before there was the slave narrative, there was the criminal confession. Placing the black condemned at the forefront of the African American canon allows us to see how a later generation of enslaved activists-most notably, Frederick Douglass-could marshal the public presence and civic authority necessary to fashion themselves as eligible citizens. At the same time, in an era when abolitionists were charging Americans with the national crime of manstealing, a racialized sense of culpability became equally central to white civic identity. What, for African Americans, is the legacy of a citizenship grounded in culpable personhood? For white Americans, must membership in a nation built on race slavery always betoken guilt? In the Shadow of the Gallows reads classics by J. Hector St. John de Crevecoeur, Edgar Allan Poe, Frederick Douglass, Herman Melville, George Lippard, and Edward Everett Hale alongside execution sermons, criminal confessions, trial transcripts, philosophical treatises, and political polemics to address fundamental questions about race, responsibility, and American civic belonging. Codice libro della libreria AAU9780812244229

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Jeannine Marie Delombard
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Descrizione libro University of Pennsylvania Press, United States, 2012. Hardback. Condizione libro: New. Language: English . Brand New Book. From Puritan Execution Day rituals to gangsta rap, the black criminal has been an enduring presence in American culture. To understand why, Jeannine Marie DeLombard insists, we must set aside the lenses of pathology and persecution and instead view the African American felon from the far more revealing perspectives of publicity and personhood. When the Supreme Court declared in Dred Scott that African Americans have no rights which the white man was bound to respect, it overlooked the right to due process, which ensured that black offenders-even slaves-appeared as persons in the eyes of the law. In the familiar account of African Americans historical shift from plantation to prison, we have forgotten how, for a century before the Civil War, state punishment affirmed black political membership in the breach, while a thriving popular crime literature provided early America s best-known models of individual black selfhood. Before there was the slave narrative, there was the criminal confession. Placing the black condemned at the forefront of the African American canon allows us to see how a later generation of enslaved activists-most notably, Frederick Douglass-could marshal the public presence and civic authority necessary to fashion themselves as eligible citizens. At the same time, in an era when abolitionists were charging Americans with the national crime of manstealing, a racialized sense of culpability became equally central to white civic identity. What, for African Americans, is the legacy of a citizenship grounded in culpable personhood? For white Americans, must membership in a nation built on race slavery always betoken guilt? In the Shadow of the Gallows reads classics by J. Hector St. John de Crevecoeur, Edgar Allan Poe, Frederick Douglass, Herman Melville, George Lippard, and Edward Everett Hale alongside execution sermons, criminal confessions, trial transcripts, philosophical treatises, and political polemics to address fundamental questions about race, responsibility, and American civic belonging. Codice libro della libreria AAU9780812244229

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Descrizione libro University of Pennsylvania Press, 2012. HRD. Condizione libro: New. New Book. Shipped from UK in 4 to 14 days. Established seller since 2000. Codice libro della libreria BB-9780812244229

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