By Phyllis Goldstein
A handy Hatred chronicles a truly specific hatred via strong tales that permit readers to work out themselves within the tarnished reflect of historical past. It increases very important questions on the implications of our assumptions and ideology and the methods we, as members and as participants of a society, make differences among "us" and "them," correct and fallacious, reliable and evil. those questions are either common and specific.
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Extra resources for A Convenient Hatred: The History of Antisemitism
The concept of landscape signifies Resistance, Freedom, Networks, and Ethnogenesis in Theory and Practice · 31 human experiences and relations with environments. These relations are apparent in the histories of modern guerrilla forces and Maroon societies, groups that benefitted from environmental knowledge of rural and urban places, which enabled them to subsist, hide from enemies, and ambush enslavers (Cabral 1973; Perez 2000: 616). A number of people who fled North American bondage attributed their success to the utility of the North Star as a geographical guide (Gara 1961: 60).
It could both suppress the desire to escape and cause people to flee in pursuit of loved ones. Likewise, free people (European and African Americans) who aided escaped slaves had various motives, some of them self-serving, personal, or uncomplicated. For example, slave owners sometimes harbored escapees from other plantations because they benefitted from the extra free labor that these refugees provided. Enslaved people of the present day continue to develop various methods of coping with, resisting, or escaping debt-bondage, sexual servitude, and other forms of forced labor (Sage and Kasten 2006).
American laws suggest that proslavery supporters maintained an ongoing battle against resistance (for example, the Fugitive Slave Laws enacted during 1793 and 1850). The landscape of the Underground Railroad included attics, barns, belfries, rooms, wood stacks, hay piles, cellars, and churches (Seibert 1898: 63; Vlach 2004). Both men and women, free and enslaved, were involved with it, as is the case with antislavery activities in other times and places. The National Underground Railroad Network to Freedom Act (1997) has promoted the recognition and preservation of hundreds of historic structures and a slowly growing number of archaeological sites, which has been aided by the National Park Service’s UGRR Network to Freedom Program (Morrison 1998).
A Convenient Hatred: The History of Antisemitism by Phyllis Goldstein