cover of book

Negro Education in Alabama: A Study in Cotton and Steel
by Horace Mann Bond
afterword by Martin Kilson
introduction by Wayne J. Urban
University of Alabama Press, 1994
eISBN: 978-0-8173-8917-8 | Paper: 978-0-8173-0734-9
Library of Congress Classification LC2802.A2B6 1994
Dewey Decimal Classification 370.89960730761

Horace Mann Bond was an early twentieth century scholar and a college administrator who focused on higher education for African Americans. His Negro Education in Alabama won Brown University’s Susan Colver Rosenberger Book Prize in 1937 and was praised as a landmark by W. E. B. Dubois in American Historical Review and by scholars in journals such as Journal of Negro Education and the Journal of Southern History.
A seminal and wide-ranging work that encompasses not only education per se but a keen analysis of the African American experience of Reconstruction and the following decades, Negro Education in Alabama illuminates the social and educational conditions of its period. Observers of contemporary education can quickly perceive in Bond’s account the roots of many of today’s educational challenges.

See other books on: Alabama | Economic conditions | Kilson, Martin | Steel | Urban, Wayne J.
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