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The Rosenwald Schools of the American South

Author: Mary S Hoffschwelle
Publisher: Gainesville, FL : University Press of Florida, ©2006.
Series: New perspectives on the history of the South.
Edition/Format:   Book : State or province government publication : EnglishView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
"Mary S. Hoffschwelle tells the story of a remarkable partnership to build model schools for black children during the Jim Crow era in the South. The Rosenwald program, which erected more than 5,300 schools and auxiliary buildings between 1912 and 1932, began with Booker T. Washington, then principal of Tuskegee Institute, who turned for financing to Julius Rosenwald, president of Sears, Roebuck & Company. By
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Genre/Form: History
Material Type: Government publication, State or province government publication, Internet resource
Document Type: Book, Internet Resource
All Authors / Contributors: Mary S Hoffschwelle
ISBN: 0813029570 9780813029573
OCLC Number: 62741561
Description: xx, 401 p. : ill., map ; 25 cm.
Contents: pt. 1. The Rosenwald school-building program --
pt. 2. Rosenwald schools and public education in southern states --
pt. 3. Rosenwald schools in African American communities.
Series Title: New perspectives on the history of the South.
Responsibility: Mary S. Hoffschwelle ; foreword by John David Smith.
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Tells the story of a remarkable partnership to build model schools for black children during the Jim Crow era in the South. This story about the Rosenwald program - a tale of extraordinary generosity  Read more...

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"What a story! African American grassroots activists hungry for education generous gift from the Jewish CEO of mass-merchant Sears & Roebuck, public-private partnerships forged with white officials Read more...

 
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schema:reviewBody""Mary S. Hoffschwelle tells the story of a remarkable partnership to build model schools for black children during the Jim Crow era in the South. The Rosenwald program, which erected more than 5,300 schools and auxiliary buildings between 1912 and 1932, began with Booker T. Washington, then principal of Tuskegee Institute, who turned for financing to Julius Rosenwald, president of Sears, Roebuck & Company. By requiring communities to raise matching funds, the two men inspired a grassroots movement that built schools in 15 southern states."."
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