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This is a free, open textbook that is part of the Connexions collection at Rice University. "The essays by American anthropologist and folklorist Frank G. Speck (1881-1950) that are gathered in this collection, under the title Negro and White Exclusion Towns and Other Observations in Oklahoma and Indian Territory, were first...
This is a free, open textbook that is part of the Connexions collection at Rice University. "The essays by American anthropologist and folklorist Frank G. Speck (1881-1950) that are gathered in this collection, under the title Negro and White Exclusion Towns and Other Observations in Oklahoma and Indian Territory, were first published in The Southern Workman, a journal of the Hampton Normal and Agricultural Institute, a non-denominational industrial school “for Negroes and Indians” founded in 1868 and located in Hampton, Virginia. The institution is today known as Hampton University and, given its long and distinguished history, it can be seen as a flagship institution among what are known in the United States as the Historically Black Colleges and Universities (HBCUs). Among such institutions, it has a distinctive history as a college that also played a key role in American Indian educational history. Because of the involvement of numerous American anthropologists in both progressive social reform and the study of African American and American Indian communities, The Southern Workman became a regular venue through which such scholars communicated with interested non-specialist audiences, particularly those Hampton alumni who graduated to become influential members of their own communities."