This web site, created by Kenyon College students under a NEH grant, describes the effects of northern migration on African-American culture.
Louis area from 1814 to 1860." The records are now housed in the Circuit Court's Record Center.
Part of the University of North Carolina's "Documenting the American South" series, this site "collects books and articles that document the individual and collective story of African Americans struggling for freedom and human rights in the eighteenth, nineteenth, and early twentieth centuries." Washington University in St. was a "proponent of abolition and a mouthpiece for the rhetoric of freedom" since its beginning in 1857, the editors have now provided online complete texts of articles by Ralph Waldo Emerson and Frederick Douglas, to complement Garry Will's article on Lincoln, thereby providing the text of three of the most effective prose writers of their time, and of the abolition movement.
It is rich and expansive covering such dynamic areas as literature, social organization, politics, economy and religion among others.
Despite there being a lot one can talk about, not all topics will help you produce a captivating paper.