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NOTES Introduction 1. Josephine Taylor, Harry Walker, and Lewis W. Jones, “Forms of Segregation and Discrimination in Nashville, Tennessee,” (no date), fusc-csj, box 228, folder 10 (hereafter cited as “Forms of Segregation”), quotations on 40–41; see also 44. Mailroom detail from C. S. Johnson, Patterns of Segregation, 40. 2. “Patterns of Segregation in Nashville,” pages 9–12, excerpting fuller information in “Institutions in Which Practice of Segregation Has a Legal Structure” (no author, no date), fusc-csj, box 229, folder 7. Courtroom detail (32) and railway station and customs house details (40) in Johnson, Patterns of Segregation. See also Kelly Miller Smith, “The Shame and Glory,” vusc-kms, box 28, folder 7, 15. 3. J. E. Windrow, “Nashville: Athens of the South,” July 13, 1945, in risl-mrr, box 13, folder 186, first quotations on 5, voter apathy quotation on 7, tuberculosis quotation on 9, final quotation on 6. See also D. Doyle, Nashville Since the 1920s, 185–86, and the Globe, July 20, 1945, npl-nr. 4. E. L. Holland, July 17, 1962, letter in box 17, folder “correspondence April–Dec 1962”; Connelly, Will Campbell and the Soul of the South, 67. Kyriakoudes, Social Origins of the Urban South; D. Doyle, Nashville in the New South, 1880–1930, and introduction in D. Doyle, Nashville Since the 1920s. See also Egerton and Wood, ed., Nashville: An American Self-Portrait, 20–22, 94–95, 100; Egerton, Nashville: The Face of Two Centuries, 233–35, 237; Seigenthaler interview, uf-spohp; K. M. Smith, “Shame and Glory,” 23. 5. West quoted in K. M. Smith, “Shame and the Glory,” 3; Halberstam, The Children, 110; D. Doyle, Nashville Since the 1920s, 223. For Nashville highlighted as a place needing further scholarly examination, see Eagles, “Toward New Histories of the Civil Rights Era,” 836. 6. Chafe, Civilities and Civil Rights, 8. See Chappell, Inside Agitators; Chappell, A Stone of Hope; Sosna, In Search of the Silent South; Egerton, Speak Now Against the Day; Badger, “Fatalism, Not Gradualism.” 7. Frank D. Dorey, “Southtown and Christian Social Action,” January 1, 1944, fusc-csj, box 33, folder 7, 2:8 (“glory in the past”), 7:1 (“talk out of existence”). 8. Lewis and Vivian quoted in D. Doyle, Nashville Since the 1920s, 223. For the Nashville influence on the wider Movement, see Branch, Parting the Waters and Pillar of Fire; Carson , In Struggle; Morris, Origins of the Civil Rights Movement; Arsenault, Freedom Riders; Hogan, Many Minds, One Heart. 244 · N O T E S T O I N T R O D U C T I O N A N D C H A P T E R O N E 9. This view is affirmed in Dorey, “Southtown and Christian Social Action,” 14; Will D. Campbell interview, uf-spohp. 10. Cell, Highest Stage of White Supremacy, 134; Lamon; Blacks in Tennessee, 1791–1970 and Black Tennesseans, 1900–1930; Lovett, The African-American History of Nashville, Tennessee , 1780–1930, and Civil Rights Movement in Tennessee. 11. Chafe, Civilities and Civil Rights; Green, Battling the Plantation Mentality; Moye, Let the People Decide; Crosbye, Little Taste of Freedom; Norrell, Reaping the Whirlwind; Colburn , Racial Change and Community Crisis; Payne, I’ve Got the Light of Freedom; Fairclough , Race and Democracy; Dittmer, Local People; Eskew, But for Birmingham; K’Meyer, Civil Rights in the Gateway to the South; Green, Battling the Plantation Mentality; Tuck, Beyond Atlanta; Thornton, Dividing Lines. 12. Litwack, Trouble in Mind; McMillen, Dark Journey; Hahn, Nation under Our Feet; M. Schultz, Rural Face of White Supremacy; Ritterhouse, Growing Up Jim Crow; Ownby, Manners and Southern History; J. D. Smith; Managing White Supremacy. 13. Kruse, White Flight; Lassiter, Silent Majority; Self, American Babylon; Crespino, In Search of Another Country. Chapter 1. A Manner of Segregation 1. Gilmore, Racial Disorganization in a Southern City, 48–55. 2. “Most resistant” quotation in “Waiting Room Practices in 21 Southern Cities” report, gsu-sla-evp, box 3383, folder 3, July 17, 1959. There is a rich tradition of sociological literature examining the racial etiquette of the South, including B. Doyle, Etiquette of Race Relations in the South; Dollard, Caste and Class in a Southern Town; Powdermaker, After Freedom; A. Davis, B. Gardner, and M. Gardner, Deep South. 3. Frank D. Dorey, “Southtown and Christian Social Action,” January 1, 1944, fusc-csj, box 33, folder 7, 3:18–23 (quotations on 21, 22). Dorey’s manuscript has irregular pagination ; in my citations, the first number refers to the chapter and the number...


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