Black Market: The Slave's Value in National Culture after 1865
(eBook)

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Published
The University of North Carolina Press, 2020.
Status
Available Online

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Format
eBook
Language
English
ISBN
9781469655598

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APA Citation, 7th Edition (style guide)

Aaron Carico., & Aaron Carico|AUTHOR. (2020). Black Market: The Slave's Value in National Culture after 1865 . The University of North Carolina Press.

Chicago / Turabian - Author Date Citation, 17th Edition (style guide)

Aaron Carico and Aaron Carico|AUTHOR. 2020. Black Market: The Slave's Value in National Culture After 1865. The University of North Carolina Press.

Chicago / Turabian - Humanities (Notes and Bibliography) Citation, 17th Edition (style guide)

Aaron Carico and Aaron Carico|AUTHOR. Black Market: The Slave's Value in National Culture After 1865 The University of North Carolina Press, 2020.

MLA Citation, 9th Edition (style guide)

Aaron Carico, and Aaron Carico|AUTHOR. Black Market: The Slave's Value in National Culture After 1865 The University of North Carolina Press, 2020.

Note! Citations contain only title, author, edition, publisher, and year published. Citations should be used as a guideline and should be double checked for accuracy. Citation formats are based on standards as of August 2021.

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Grouped Work IDefcd4a4a-5a91-9b91-a198-f3b5c68112fe-eng
Full titleblack market the slaves value in national culture after 1865
Authorcarico aaron
Grouping Categorybook
Last Update2023-10-10 10:07:57AM
Last Indexed2024-04-13 05:38:13AM

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First LoadedJul 16, 2023
Last UsedJul 16, 2023

Hoopla Extract Information

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    [synopsis] => On the eve of the Civil War, the estimated value of the U.S. enslaved population exceeded $3 billion-triple that of investments nationwide in factories, railroads, and banks combined, and worth more even than the South's lucrative farmland. Not only an object to be traded and used, the slave was also a kind of currency, a form of value that anchored the market itself. And this value was not destroyed in the war. Slavery still structured social relations and cultural production in the United States more than a century after it was formally abolished. As Aaron Carico reveals in Black Market, slavery's engine of capital accumulation was preserved and transformed, and the slave commodity survived emancipation. Through both archival research and lucid readings of literature, art, and law, from the plight of the Fourteenth Amendment to the myth of the cowboy, Carico breaks open the icons of liberalism to expose the shaping influence of slavery's political economy in America after 1865. Ultimately, Black Market shows how a radically incomplete and fundamentally failed abolition enabled the emergence of a modern nation-state, in which slavery still determined-and now goes on to determine-economic, political, and cultural life.
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