|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||15 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||15|
Verdict is announced in Scottsboro case. The boys were fortunate to barely escaped a lynch mob sent to kill them, but were railroaded into convictions and death sentences. Scottsboro is a historical novel based on the true story of the Scottsboro boys, nine African-American boys who were accused of raping two white women on a train in Scottsboro, Alabama in It's a story I'm sad I wasn't familiar with before starting this novel/5(43). James S. "Jim" Allen, born Sol Auerbach (–), was an American Marxist historian, journalist, editor, activist, and functionary of the Communist Party is best remembered as the author and editor of over two dozen books and pamphlets and as one of the party's leading experts on African-American history.. Allen is credited with helping to save from execution the young black men Alma mater: University of Pennsylvania. Smash the Scottsboro Lynch Verdict, by James S. Allen (PDF page images at MSU) The Story of Scottsboro, by Isidor Schneider (PDF page images at MSU) They Shall Not Die! The Story of Scottsboro in Pictures; Stop the Legal Lynching!, by League of Struggle for .
The Scottsboro Boys were nine African American teenagers, ages 13 to 19, falsely accused in Alabama of raping two white women on a train in The landmark set of legal cases from this incident dealt with racism and the right to a fair cases included a lynch mob before the suspects had been indicted, all-white juries, rushed trials, and disruptive mobs. Judge James Edwin Horton Jr., - Justitia fiat coelum ("Let justice be done though the Heavens may fall." -- Paternal grandfather's motto James Edwin Horton Jr. was born in Tennessee in Author: American Experience. The Scottsboro Case, by Alabama Circuit Court (PDF page images at MSU) Scottsboro: The Shame of America, by Scottsboro Defense Committee (PDF page images at MSU) Smash the Scottsboro Lynch Verdict, by James S. Allen (PDF page images at MSU) The Story of Scottsboro, by Isidor Schneider (PDF page images at MSU) They Shall Not Die! Scottsboro case, major U.S. civil rights controversy of the s surrounding the prosecution in Scottsboro, Alabama, of nine black youths charged with the rape of two white women. The nine, after nearly being lynched, were brought to trial in Scottsboro in April , just three weeks after their.
Genre/Form: Archives: Document Type: Book: OCLC Number: Notes: Title from file folder heading. Smash the Scottsboro lynch verdict / by James S. Allen -- Letter to Walter White from H. Claude Hudson, enclosing "A motion picture project for the Scottsboro boys defense fund," by Floyd C. Covington, -- Minutes of meeting of the Temporary American Scottsboro. In Scottsboro she paints a vivid portrait of Alabama in the Thirties, warm, hospitable - and deeply sinister. The book is fascinating and sickening. The book is fascinating and sickening. With a careful hand and brilliant prose, Feldman brings something fresh to a well-documented event/5. The Scottsboro Defense Committee was formed on Decem , with the objective to provide a united defense for the Scottsboro defendants. Footer Information and Navigation Let's Stay in TouchAuthor: American Experience. The Scottsboro Trial WITH THE verdict of guilty, with the death penalty for Haywood Patterson brought in by the Decatur jury on April 9, there dies all hope of a fair trial for Negroes in the South. Haywood Patterson was sentenced to death for the second time exactly two years after his first trial, which was reversed as unfair by the United.