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" The condition of the individual is not to be determined solely by distinct and visible mixture of negro blood, but by reputation, by his reception into society, and his having commonly exercised the privileges of a white man. "
Black Slaveowners: Free Black Slave Masters in South Carolina, 1790-1860 - Pagina 12
di Larry Koger - 2010 - 300 pagine
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Lawyers' Reports Annotated, Libro 31

1911
...I know that it is desirable. The condition of the individual is not to be determined solely by the distinct and visible mixture of negro blood, but by...commonly exercised the privileges of a white man. But his admission to these privileges, regulated by the public opinion of the community in which he...
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Race Relations in Virginia & Miscegenation in the South, 1776-1860

James Hugo Johnston - 1970 - 362 pagine
...not always practicable, nor is it practicable in this instance. Nor do I know that it is desirable. The condition of the individual is not to be determined...commonly exercised the privileges of a white man. But his admission to these privileges, regulated by the public opinion of the community in which he...
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Reports of Cases Argued and Determined in the Supreme Court of Ohio, Volume 9

1874
...State v. Canty, it was said: " The condition of the individual is not to be determined solely by the distinct and visible mixture of negro blood, but by...commonly exercised the privileges of a white man." 2 Hill, SC 614-616. And it is said that it must bo "regarded as settled, that it is not every admixture...
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What Else But Love?: The Ordeal of Race in Faulkner and Morrison

Philip M. Weinstein, Alexander Griswold Cummins Professor of English Philip Weinstein - 1996 - 237 pagine
...cannot say what admixture of blood will make a colored person," Judge William Harper declared in 1635. "The condition of the individual is not to be determined...commonly exercised the privileges of a white man." 2 What would by the segregated time of Faulkner's Joe Christmas become a source of ungovernable anxiety—the...
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What Else But Love?: The Ordeal of Race in Faulkner and Morrison

Philip M. Weinstein - 1996 - 237 pagine
...cannot say what admixture of blood will make a colored person," Judge William Harper declared in 1635. "The condition of the individual is not to be determined...having commonly exercised the privileges of a white man."2 What would by the segregated time of Faulkner's Joe Christmas become a source of ungovernable...
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White Women, Black Men: Illicit Sex in the Nineteenth-century South, Volume 63

Martha Elizabeth Hodes - 1997 - 338 pagine
...Thurman contended that "a mulatto is to be known, not solely by color, kinky hair, or slight admixture of negro blood . . . but by reputation, by his reception into society, and by the exercise of certain privileges." The state countered that a "mulatto" was a person of "any admixture...
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From Black to Biracial: Transforming Racial Identity Among Americans

Kathleen Odell Korgen - 1998 - 143 pagine
...judge, refused to determine whether a person of mixed race should be defined as black. He stated that "the condition of the individual is not to be determined...commonly exercised the privileges of a white man." In other words if he acts like a "white" man, he should be treated as if he is a "white" man [Williamson,...
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Interracial Intimacy: The Regulation of Race and Romance

Rachel F. Moran - 2003 - 271 pagine
...unwillingness to adopt hard and fast legal definitions of blackness. As Judge William Harper wrote In 1835: We cannot say what admixture of negro blood will make...[I]t may be well and proper, that a man of worth, honesty, industry, and respectability, should have the rank of a white man, while a vagabond of the...
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Stranger and a Sojourner:passage Peter Caulder, Free Black Frontier Arkansas (c)

...spring. 25. Williamson, New People, 19. In 1835, South Carolina district judge William Harper ruled that "The condition of the individual is not to be determined...commonly exercised the privileges of a white man." Helen T. Caterall, ed. , Judicial Cases concerning American Slavery, 5 vols. (Washington, DC: Carnegie...
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Women, Work and Family in the Antebellum Mountain South

Wilma A. Dunaway - 2008 - 301 pagine
...mixed individual who could be easily recognized "not solely by color, kinky hair, or slight admixture of negro blood . . . but by reputation, by his reception into society, and by the exercise of certain privileges" that were not available to slaves or to darker free blacks (ASC...
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