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Author Smith, Christi Michelle, author
Title Reparation and reconciliation : the rise and fall of integrated higher education / Christi M. Smith
Imprint Chapel Hill : University of North Carolina Press, [2016]
©2016
book jacket
LOCATION CALL # STATUS OPACMSG BARCODE
 人文社會聯圖  LB3066 .S55 2016    AVAILABLE    30610020528683
Descript xv, 316 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
text rdacontent
unmediated rdamedia
volume rdacarrier
Note "This is the first book to reveal the nineteenth-century struggle for racial integration on U.S. college campuses. As the Civil War ended, the need to heal the scars of slavery, expand the middle class, and reunite the nation engendered a dramatic interest in higher education by policy makers, voluntary associations, and African Americans more broadly. Formed in 1846 by Protestant abolitionists, the American Missionary Association united a network of colleges open to all, designed especially to educate African American and white students together, both male and female. Case studies at three colleges--Berea College, Oberlin College, and Howard University--reveal the strategies administrators used and the challenges they faced as higher education quickly developed as a competitive social field"-- Provided by publisher
Includes bibliographical references (pages 245-288) and index
A racial reckoning on campus? -- Education follows the flag -- Inside interracial colleges, 1837-1880 -- From cause to common charity: off-campus pressures -- The "perils" of gender coeducation -- A scarcity of great men: educating leaders at Howard and Oberlin -- A new constituency for Berea -- Conclusion: from coeducation to the consecration of difference
Subject Coeducation -- United States -- History -- 19th century
Segregation in higher education -- United States -- History -- 19th century
African Americans -- Education (Higher) -- United States -- History -- 19th century
Women -- Education (Higher) -- United States -- History -- 19th century
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