Manuscript/Mixed Material Federal Writers' Project: Slave Narrative Project, Vol. 16, Texas, Part 2, Easter-King
About this Item
- Federal Writers' Project: Slave Narrative Project, Vol. 16, Texas, Part 2, Easter-King
- - Includes narratives by Albert Hill, Alice Houston, Anderson and Minerva Edwards, Andrew Goodman, Ann Hawthorne, Ann J. Edwards, Austin Grant, Ben Kinchlow, Betty Farrow, Bill Homer, Carter J. Johnson, Charley Hurt, Chris Franklin, Eliza Holman, Felix Haywood, Gabriel Gilbert, Gus Johnson, Harriet Jones, Harry Johnson, James D. Johnson, James Green, James Hayes, James Jackson, John Ellis, John Finnely, John James, Josephine Howard, Larnce Holt, Lewis Jones, Liza Jones, Lizzie Hughes, Lizzie Jones, Lorenza Ezell, Louis Fowler, Lucinda Elder, Maggie Jackson, Mandy Hadnot, Martin Jackson, Mary Ellen Johnson, Mary Johnson, Mary Kincheon Edwards, Mary Kindred, Mattie Gilmore, Millie Forward, Molly Harrell, Mose Hursey, Mrs. Thomas Johns, Nancy Jackson, Nancy King, O.W. Green, Orelia Alexie Franks, Pauline Grice, Pauline Johnson and Felice Boudreaux, Phoebe Henderson, Pierce Harper, Pinkie Kelly, Priscilla Gibson, Richard Jackson, Rosa Green, Rosanna Frazier, Rosina Hoard, Sam Kilgore, Sarah Ford, Scott Hooper, Silvia King, Spence Johnson, Thomas Johns, Toby Jones, Tom Holland, Wash Ingram, William Green, William Hamilton, Willis Easter.
- - Interviews were conducted by Fred Dibble and Rheba Beehler in Austin, Beaumont, Bronham, Cleburne, Corsicana, Dallas, Del Rio, Douglasville, Fort Worth, Galveston, Houston, Jasper, Karnack, Madisonville, Marlin, Marshall, Pearsall, San Angelo, San Antonio, Tatum, Uvalde, Waco, Woodlawn, and Woodville, Texas
- 300 pages
- Source Collection
- Federal Writer's Project, United States Work Projects Administration (USWPA)
- Manuscript Division
- Digital Id
- Online Format
- online text
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The Library of Congress is not aware of any copyright restrictions for the materials presented in this collection. U.S. Government employees created the materials in this collection. Generally speaking, works created by U.S. Government employees are not eligible for copyright protection in the United States, although they may be under copyright in some foreign countries. The persons interviewed or whose words were transcribed were generally not employees of the U.S. Government. Privacy and publicity rights may apply.
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Citations are generated automatically from bibliographic data as a convenience, and may not be complete or accurate.
Chicago citation style:
Federal Writers' Project: Slave Narrative Project, Vol. 16, Texas, Part 2, Easter-King. 1936. Manuscript/Mixed Material. Retrieved from the Library of Congress, https://www.loc.gov/item/mesn162/. (Accessed June 24, 2017.)
APA citation style:
(1936) Federal Writers' Project: Slave Narrative Project, Vol. 16, Texas, Part 2, Easter-King. [Manuscript/Mixed Material] Retrieved from the Library of Congress, https://www.loc.gov/item/mesn162/.
MLA citation style:
Federal Writers' Project: Slave Narrative Project, Vol. 16, Texas, Part 2, Easter-King. 1936. Manuscript/Mixed Material. Retrieved from the Library of Congress, <https://www.loc.gov/item/mesn162/>.