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Notes Abbreviations ALUA-WSU Archives of Labor and Urban Affairs, Reuther Library, Wayne State University, Detroit, Michigan AppOHP Appalachian Oral History Project (microfiche edition) BUIOH Baylor University Institute for Oral History, Waco, Texas Burgess Papers David S. Burgess Papers, ALUA-WSU CC Christian Century CrownOHP Crown Cotton Mills Oral History Project, Special Collections, Virginia Polytechnic University, Blacksburg Daniel Papers Franz Daniel Papers, ALUA-WSU FCCR Federal Council of Churches of Christ in America Records, RG 18, Presbyterian Historical Society, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania FSCR Fellowship of Southern Churchmen Records, SHC HCLA-PSU Labor Oral History Collection, Historical Collections and Labor Archives , Pennsylvania State University Heaton Papers George D. Heaton Papers, Auburn University Special Collections, Auburn, Alabama MFSSR Methodist Federation for Social Service Records, Drew University, Madison, New Jersey NAER National Association of Evangelicals Records, Billy Graham Center, Wheaton College, Wheaton, Illinois ODR Operation Dixie Records (microfilm edition), Duke University, Durham , North Carolina OHA Oral History of Appalachia, Marshall University, Huntington, West Virginia Ramsay Papers John R. Ramsay Papers, SLA-GSU RBMSC-Duke Rubenstein Rare Book, Manuscript, and Special Collections Library, Duke University, Durham, North Carolina RH Religious Herald (Richmond, Virginia) SamOHC Samford University Oral History Collection, Birmingham, Alabama SBLA Southern Baptists Library and Archives, Nashville, Tennessee SHC Southern Historical Collections, University of North Carolina–Chapel Hill SHSW State Historical Society of Wisconsin, Madison SLA-GSU Southern Labor Archives, Georgia State University, Atlanta SOHP Southern Oral History Project, SHC, UNC-CH SPJ Southern Presbyterian Journal 214 Notes to Preface and Introduction SQB Social Questions Bulletin (of the United Methodist Church) SSICR Southern States Industrial Council Records, Tennessee State Archives, Nashville Taylor Papers Alva W. Taylor Papers, Disciples of Christ Historical Society, Nashville, Tennessee TWUA Textile Workers Union of America UEA United Evangelical Advocate USWAOHP United Steelworkers of America Oral History Project, HCLA-PSU Williams Papers Claude C. Williams Papers, ALUA-WSU ZH Zion’s Herald Preface 1. Heyrman, Southern Cross; Wyatt-Brown, Shaping of Southern Culture; Wilson, Flashes of a Southern Spirit. 2. This argument is made most passionately in Goldfield, Color of Politics, 249–60; and Honey, “Operation Dixie,” 216–44. 3. Eighmy, Churches in Cultural Captivity. 4. Lippy, Being Religious, 2–3. Introduction 1. Bageant, Deer Hunting with Jesus, 185. 2. Bageant, Deer Hunting with Jesus, 161–93. 3. Thompson, Making. See the revealing discussion of one historian’s journey through the assumptions guiding working-class historiography in Barrett, “Blessed Virgin,” 117–47. 4. Gutman, “Protestantism and the American Labor Movement,” 74–101. For an important critique of Gutman’s influence, see Salvatore, “Herbert Gutman’s Narrative,” 64–66. 5. Griffith, Crisis of American Labor, chap. 7; Honey, “Operation Dixie,” 224; Brattain, Politics of Whiteness, 126–27; Kennedy, Southern Exposure, 233–35. 6. Some of the best are: Hall et al., Like a Family, 277–88; Tullos, Habits of Industry, 88–92, 178–80; Flamming, Creating the Modern South, chap. 6. 7. Dochuk, From Bible Belt to Sunbelt; Moreton, To Serve God; Grem, Corporate Revivals ; Kruse, “Beyond the Southern Cross,” 286–307; Hammond, “God’s Business Men.” 8. Joe Creech, Righteous Indignation; Callahan, Work and Faith. The quote comes from Orsi, “Everyday Miracles,” 7. 9. Hayes, “Hard, Hard Religion”; Greene, “Revival or Revolt?”; Pehl, “‘Apostles of Fascism ,’” 440–65. An excellent forthcoming sample of this work is included in Between the Pew and the Picket Line: Christianity and the Working Classes in Industrial America, by Christopher D. Cantwell, Heath W. Carter, and Janine Giordano Drake, from the University of Illinois Press. 10. See, especially, Flynt, “Religion for the Blues,” 6–7; and Fones-Wolf, “Embedding Class.” 11. Carpenter, Revive Us Again; Glass, Strangers in Zion, Wacker, Heaven Below; Alvis, Religion and Race. For the spiritual turmoil that many southerners felt in the postwar years, see Daniel, Lost Revolutions, 7–38; and Flynt, Poor but Proud, 338–43. 12. Flynt, Dixie’s Forgotten People, 100–101. Notes to Introduction and Chapter 1 215 13. Daniel, Lost Revolutions, 7. 14. See, for example, Fuller, Naming the Antichrist; and Martin, With God on Our Side. 15. Minchin, What Do We Need. 16. Korstad, Civil Rights Unionism, 290–300; Korstad and Lichtenstein, “Opportunities Found and Lost,” 786–811; Honey, “Operation Dixie,” 216–44. 17. See, especially, Sullivan, Days of Hope, 220–47. 18. Fones-Wolf and Fones-Wolf, “Sanctifying the Southern Organizing Campaign,” 8–15. 19. Simon, “Rethinking,” 465–84. 20. Simon, 465–84. See also Burton, “The South as ‘Other,’” 7–50. 21. Carter, “More than Race,” 129–55. 22. Hill’s quotes are...


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