C. Vann Woodward

Comer Vann Woodward (November 13, 1908 – December 17, 1999) was a Pulitzer-prize winning American historian focusing primarily on the American South and race relations. He was long a supporter of the approach of Charles A. Beard, stressing the influence of unseen economic motivations in politics. Stylistically, he was a master of irony and counterpoint. Woodward was on the left end of the history profession in the 1930s. By the 1950s he was a leading liberal and supporter of civil rights. His demonstration that racial segregation was a late-19th-century invention rather than some sort of eternal standard made his ''The Strange Career of Jim Crow'' into "the historical Bible of the civil rights movement", said Martin Luther King Jr. After attacks on him by the New Left in the late 1960s, he moved to the right politically. Provided by Wikipedia
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by Woodward, C. Vann 1908-1999.
Published 1989
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by Woodward, C. Vann 1908-1999.
Published 1986
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by Woodward, C. Vann 1908-1999.
Published 1991
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by Woodward, C. Vann 1908-1999.
Published 1951
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by Woodward, C. Vann 1908-1999.
Published 1968
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by Woodward, C. Vann 1908-1999.
Published 1951
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by Woodward, C. Vann 1908-1999.
Published 1938
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8
by Woodward, C. Vann 1908-1999.
Published 1960
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by Woodward, C. Vann 1908-1999.
Published 1974
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by Woodward, C. Vann 1908-1999.
Published 1991
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by Woodward, C. Vann 1908-1999.
Published 1957
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by Woodward, C. Vann 1908-1999.
Published 1966
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by Woodward, C. Vann 1908-1999.
Published 1993
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by Woodward, C. Vann 1908-1999.
Published 1993
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