10 PagesCHICAGO STYLE!PROMPT: Focus on slave labor in the state of Texas. Skilled, field, and domestic labor. Work routines and punishment. Young vs old. “Antebellum Period” I have included some sources here:http://afrotexan.com/exslave/index.htmCampbell, Randolph B. An Empire for Slavery: The Peculiar Institution in Texas, 1821-1865. Louisiana: Louisiana State University Press, 1989. Accessed 2019. https://books.google.com/books?id=7N9yOs-oDRQC&printsec=frontcover&dq=female+texas+slavery+secondary+source&hl=en&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwiXovDC0_jgAhVoITQIHVgnD18Q6AEILzAB#v=onepage&q&f=false.LaVeglia, Bianca M. Honors College Symposium. 2018. Accessed 2019. https://honors.adelphi.edu/wp-content/blogs.dir/74…-Symposium-Volume-XIII.pdf#page=191.“Mary Armstrong, Houston, Texas.” Interview by Library of Congress. 1936-1938. “Mary Kincheon, Edwards Austin Texas.” Interview by Library of Congress. 1936-1938“Rose Williams” Interview by Library of Congress. 1936-1938“Sarah Allen, El Paso Texas,” Interview by Library of Congress. July 6 1937“Sarah Ashley, Goodrich Texas,” interview by Library of Congress. 1936-1938“Volume XVI: Texas Narratives—Part 3 (Adeline Marshall Narrative).” Interview by Work Projects Administration. Slave Narratives: A Folk History of Slavery in the United States From Interviews with Former Slaves: Volume XVI, Texas Narratives, Part 3, 2011. Accessed 2019.”Volume XVI: Texas Narratives—Part 3 (susan Marritt Narrative).” Interview by Work Projects Administration. Slave Narratives: A Folk History of Slavery in the United States From Interviews with Former Slaves: Volume XVI, Texas Narratives, Part 3, 2011. Accessed 2019.Jones-Rogers, Stephanie. “Rethinking Sexual Violence and the Marketplace of Slavery.” Sexuality and Slavery: Reclaiming Intimate Histories in the Americas , 2018,www.jstor.org/stable/pdf/j.ctt22nmc8r.11.pdf?refreqid=excelsior%3A6e65c4adcefda0595bff3ff3e4fa1677. Stevenson , Brenda. 2019.The rest of the sources can be from anywhere, as long as it is scholarly. Maps and pictures can be used as primary sources (not included as one of the pages), and please use one of each. Pictures don’t count as part of a page. Use some books as well. Please make sure quotes have quotation marks with corect citation. For Chicago style, instead of having footnotes, refer all quotes to a separate page. This page is different from the works cited/bibliography. Basically, when you have the little number after the quote in Chicago style and you have the little number again in the footnotes with the source, don’t have any footnotes. Instead, put all the numbers with the sources on a separate page at the end.
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History  150B,  M158B  African  American  History  1600-­‐1900  Winter  Quarter  
2019  
B.  Stevenson,  Ph.D.,  Nickoll  Family  Endowed  Chair  and  Professor  of  History;    
Professor  of  African  American  Studies  
Phone:  x5940;  Email:  stevenso@history.ucla.edu  
Class  Meetings:  TTh  8:00  AM  -­‐9:15  AM,  Haines  118  
Office  Hours:  M  2-­‐4;  W  11-­‐12  in  6274  Bunche  Hall  
 
 
Course  Description:    This  course  is  a  survey  of  the  history  and  experiences  (social,  
legal,  economic,  cultural  and  political)  of  African  and  persons  of  African  descent  who  
came  to  reside  in  British  North  American  (later  the  United  States)  from  the  period  
1600  to  1900.    The  course  will  flow  primarily  in  a  chronological  fashion,  beginning  
with  the  African  slave  trade  and  then  moving  on  to  colonial  settlement,  the  
development  of  slave  societies,  the  American  revolution,  the  move  westward,  
antebellum  America,  reform  efforts  of  the  early  19th  century,  particularly  abolition,  
and  the  era  just  before  the  Civil  War  begins.    Topics  of  particular  interest  will  be  
gender,  enslaved  black  labor,  family  relations,  culture,  resistance  and  community  as  
well  as  the  lives  of  free  people  of  color  both  in  the  North,  South  and  West,  the  
abolitionist  movement.,  the  Civil  War,  Reconstruction  and  the  beginning  of  the  Jim  
Crow  era.    
Course  Requirements:  
1.  Class  attendance  .  
Please  note:  Class  roll  will  be  recorded  at  each  class  meeting.    Attendance  is  20%  of  
your  final  grade.  
2.  Midterm:  40%  of  final  grade    
Please  note:  The  midterms  will  be  in  essay  and  short  answer  format.  Anyone  not  
present  at  the  time  of  the  midterm  must  have  a  written,  documented  excuse  in  order  
to  take  a  make-­‐up  exam.  If  you  do  not  have  such  an  excuse,  you  will  receive  a  grade  
of  0  on  the  unexcused  missed  exam.    Make-­‐up  exams  must  be  taken  within  the  week  
of  the  missed  exam.    Any  student  with  a  CAE  accommodation  for  exam  time  
extension  must  provide  verification  of  this  accommodation  at  least  2  weeks  before  
the  scheduled  exam.    Extended  time  exams  should  be  arranged  to  be  taken  in  a  
space  provided  by  CAE.  
3.    Final  Paper:  40  %  of  Final  Grade;  10  pages  in  length.    This  is  a  formal  writing,  
research  centered  assignment.    The  10-­‐page  length  is  minimal  and  does  not  include  
title  page,  endnotes,  or  bibliography.  No  quotes  longer  than  2  typed  sentences  are  
allowed.  Refer  to  Chicago  Manual  of  Style  for  questions  regarding  formal  writing  
style  for  the  discipline  of  history.    MLA  style  is  not  allowed  and  will  result  in  grade  
penalty.    Late  papers  will  be  deducted  5  points  per  each  day  late.    The  topic  for  the  
paper  will  be  assigned  in  Week  Two  of  the  quarter  via  email.  All  papers  will  be  
submitted  via  Turnitin.com.    by  noon  on  the  day  that  the  paper  is  due  (March  
18,  2019)  
 
 
 
 
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Reading  List  and  Reading  Assignments:    Books  are  available  in  Ackerman,  
campus  libraries  (but  are  not  on  reserve)  or  purchase/rental  at  other  book  stores  or  
online.    Kindle  and  ebooks  are  acceptable.  
 
Computers,  Tablets,  smart  phones:    You  are  required  to  have  access  to  online  
materials  in  class.    Please  make  certain  that  you  have  either  a  computer,  tablet  or  
smart  phone  with  you  during  each  class  period.    Any  of  these  items  used  within  the  
class  for  non-­‐class  assignments,  however,  will  result  in  a  5-­‐point  deduction  of  your  
final  grade  each  time  you  are  found  in  violation  of  this  rule.  
 
Required  Reading:  
1.  Brenda  Stevenson,  What  Is  Slavery?  
2.  Gwendolyn  Midlo  Hall,  Slavery  and  African  Ethnicities  in  the  Americas:  Restoring  
the  Links  
3.    Black  British  Former  Slaves:  Olaudah  Equiano,  Mary  Prince,  Ottobah  Cugoano.    
These  narratives  are  found  at:  http://docsouth.unc.edu/.  
 4.    William  Still,  Underground  Railroad  
5.    Jessica  Millward,  Finding  Charity’s  Folk:    Enslaved  and  Free  Black  Women  in  
Maryland  
6.    Marne  Campbell,  Making  Black  Los  Angeles:    Class,  Gender  and  Community,  1850-­‐
1917  
Other  required  readings  are  indicated  below  in  the  Weekly  Schedule.  
Weekly  Reading  Assignments  Schedule:  
 
1. Week  One:    What  is  Slavery,  Chapter  One  
2. Week  Two:    What  is  Slavery,  Chapter  Two;  Hall,  Slavery  and  African  
Ethnicities,  Chapters  1-­‐3  
3. Week  Three:  What  is  Slavery,  Chapter  Three;  Olaudah  Equiano,  Mary  Prince,  
Ottobah  Cugoano.  
4. Week  Four:  Finding  Charity’s  Folk  
5. Week  Five:  Midterm  Examination  on  Tuesday,  February  5,  2019  in  class  
6. Week  Six:  What  is  Slavery,  Chapter  Four    
7. Week  Seven:  William  Still,  Underground  Railroad,  first  75  pages  
8. Week  Eight:  Making  Black  Los  Angeles,  Chapters  One  and  Two;  and  “Equality  
Before  the  Law,”  the  entire  website.      Link  found  at:  
http://coloredconventions.org/exhibits/show/black-­‐convention-­‐activism-­‐
in-­‐t/biographies    
9. Week  Nine:  Read  the  “U.S.  Colored  Troops”  website  linklocated  at:  
https://jubiloemancipationcentury.wordpress.com/category/us-­‐colored-­‐
troops/    
10. Week  Ten:    Making  Black  Los  Angeles,  Chapters  Three,  Four  and  Five  
 
Exam  Week:    Papers  Due:    Monday,  March  18,  2019  at  noon  to  Turnitin.com  
on  course  website.  
 
 
 
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Class  Rules:  
1.  Class  attendance  and  participation  in  discussions  are  mandatory.  
2.  No  smoking,  eating,  talking,  passing  notes,  use  of  cell  phones,  computers  
(without  professor  permission),  or  other  electrical  or  battery  powered  
machines  
3.  Class  lectures  or  discussions  are  not  to  be  recorded  except  by  hand  written  
notes.  Neither  photography,  audio/video  recording,  nor  filming  are  allowed  
in  class.  
 4.  All  work  must  be  created  by  the  student  who  is  to  receive  credit  for  it  in  
this  class  during  this  quarter.      
 
 
   
 
 
 
 
 

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