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Quotes from The Souls of Black Folk by W. E. B. Du Bois
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1  So the cleft between the white and black South grew.
The Souls of Black Folk By W. E. B. Du Bois
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2  He would not bleach his Negro soul in a flood of white Americanism, for he knows that Negro blood has a message for the world.
The Souls of Black Folk By W. E. B. Du Bois
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3  We have no right to sit silently by while the inevitable seeds are sown for a harvest of disaster to our children, black and white.
The Souls of Black Folk By W. E. B. Du Bois
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4  I remember the day I rode horseback out to the commissioner's house with a pleasant young white fellow who wanted the white school.
The Souls of Black Folk By W. E. B. Du Bois
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5  The front room was full of great fat white beds, scrupulously neat; and there were bad chromos on the walls, and a tired centre-table.
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6  For a time Price arose as a new leader, destined, it seemed, not to give up, but to re-state the old ideals in a form less repugnant to the white South.
The Souls of Black Folk By W. E. B. Du Bois
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7  The alternative thus offered the nation was not between full and restricted Negro suffrage; else every sensible man, black and white, would easily have chosen the latter.
The Souls of Black Folk By W. E. B. Du Bois
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8  Bereaved now of a father, now of a brother, now of more than these, they came seeking a life work in planting New England schoolhouses among the white and black of the South.
The Souls of Black Folk By W. E. B. Du Bois
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9  The liberalizing tendencies of the latter half of the eighteenth century brought, along with kindlier relations between black and white, thoughts of ultimate adjustment and assimilation.
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10  Moreover, the path of the practical politician pointed the same way; for, argued this opportunist, if we cannot peacefully reconstruct the South with white votes, we certainly can with black votes.
The Souls of Black Folk By W. E. B. Du Bois
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11  To gain the sympathy and cooperation of the various elements comprising the white South was Mr. Washington's first task; and this, at the time Tuskegee was founded, seemed, for a black man, well-nigh impossible.
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12  The would-be black savant was confronted by the paradox that the knowledge his people needed was a twice-told tale to his white neighbors, while the knowledge which would teach the white world was Greek to his own flesh and blood.
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13  To-day the ferment of his striving toward self-realization is to the strife of the white world like a wheel within a wheel: beyond the Veil are smaller but like problems of ideals, of leaders and the led, of serfdom, of poverty, of order and subordination, and, through all, the Veil of Race.
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14  The red stain of bastardy, which two centuries of systematic legal defilement of Negro women had stamped upon his race, meant not only the loss of ancient African chastity, but also the hereditary weight of a mass of corruption from white adulterers, threatening almost the obliteration of the Negro home.
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15  One class is spiritually descended from Toussaint the Savior, through Gabriel, Vesey, and Turner, and they represent the attitude of revolt and revenge; they hate the white South blindly and distrust the white race generally, and so far as they agree on definite action, think that the Negro's only hope lies in emigration beyond the borders of the United States.
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16  This group of men honor Mr. Washington for his attitude of conciliation toward the white South; they accept the "Atlanta Compromise" in its broadest interpretation; they recognize, with him, many signs of promise, many men of high purpose and fair judgment, in this section; they know that no easy task has been laid upon a region already tottering under heavy burdens.
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17  Not a single Southern legislature stood ready to admit a Negro, under any conditions, to the polls; not a single Southern legislature believed free Negro labor was possible without a system of restrictions that took all its freedom away; there was scarcely a white man in the South who did not honestly regard Emancipation as a crime, and its practical nullification as a duty.
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