5 edition of Blackfreemasonry and middle-class realities. found in the catalog.
|Series||Studies / University of Missouri -- 69|
Political sketches of the state of Europe, from 1814-1867, containing Count Ernst Münsters despatches to the Prince Regent, from the congress of Vienna.
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Blackfreemasonry and middle-class realities by Loretta J. Williams,University of Missouri Press edition, in EnglishCited by: 7. This book documents some of the realities of success as being racially delimited.
For more than two hundred years this segment of the black middle class has at the same time dealt with the system of exclusion and yet achieved some of the system's proffered rewards.
It is the story of the Prince Hall Masons, an organization within the black. The history of black Freemasonry from Boston and Philadelphia in the late s through the Civil War to the Civil Rights Movement • Examines the letters of Prince Hall, legendary founder of the first black lodge • Reveals how many of the most influential jazz musicians of the 20th century were also Masons, including Louis Armstrong, Duke Ellington, and Nat King Cole • Explores the.
Written in the early to mid s this is more of a social/sociological study of middle class blacks that belong to Prince Hall Masonic lodges than a study into Prince Hall Freemasonry.
I was really looking more for a study into the black Masonic lodges and the differences between the inner workings of them and the regular "white" lodges, as 4/5.
A Secret Society History of the Civil War by by Mark A. Lause Interestingly, the Louisville, Ky., chapter of the group held its meetings in New Albany, Ind.
Said Lause: Because slaves were members along with middle-class, free blacks, the group routinely rowed across the Ohio River in secret in order to safely hold meetings in a free state.
Full text of "Middleclass Blacks in a White Society Prince Hall Freemasonry in America" See other formats. -VI-The Masonic War Against Religion Leave a comment The existence of Masonry was first officially announced in England in Before this date, it had already spread first in England, then in France and the rest of Europe, and became a primary meeting-place for the opponents of religion.