lynching


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  • noun

Words related to lynching

putting a person to death by mob action without due process of law

References in periodicals archive ?
The Rajasthan Protection from Lynching Bill, 2019, was introduced by Parliamentary Affairs Minister Shanti Dhariwal and passed by a voice vote.
Talking to this correspondent, DSP Ikhtiraz Khan said that Arif Mardanvi had been absconding for over 10 months after occurrence of the lynching case and later went to Turkey.
One also learns from this book the challenges to documenting lynching, and reasons historians have given for why lynching arose, why it declined, and who were its likely targets.
Professor Sims examines the relationship between lynching and the interconnected realities of race, gender, class, and other social fragmentation that ultimately shape a person's (and a community's) religious self-understanding.
The Memorial to Peace and Justice will sit on six acres of land in Montgomery and become the nation's first national memorial to victims of lynching. The massive structure will contain the names of over 4000 lynching victims engraved on concrete columns representing each county in the United States where racial terror lynchings took place.
Miller's is a tightly constructed study that draws on a range of fields to tell the story of Hughes's "lifelong commitment to singing out against lynching" convincingly (67).
By interweaving a theology of the cross with the horrors of lynching, Cone forces the reader to face not only the consequences of lynching for the experience of black people in a previous era, but to acknowledge that the legacy of lynching continues to shape who we are today, black and white people, estranged from one another through a history that has been little acknowledged, let alone confronted.
Mitchell begins her book with a bracing introduction that radically reimag-ines the relationship between scholarship on lynching and the photography of the dead that appeared in James Allen and John Littlefield's Without Sanctuary exhibition.
Blood at the root; lynching as American cultural nucleus.
The victims of lynching included people of all races and ethnicities, but the majority of them were African American men who died at the hands of white men, women, and children.
IN THE SUMMER OF 1901 MARK TWAIN WROTE AN ESSAY RESPONDING TO AN outbreak of racial violence in Missouri, beginning with a lynching and ending with the expulsion of some thirty black families from their homes.
DU BOIS AND MARCUS GARVEY, TWO TITANS in the fight for human rights for blacks, shared one thing for certain--the unbridled rage they felt when the topic of lynching was mentioned.
The exhibit of lynching photos, Without Sanctuary, helped renew and reinvigorate conversations about lynching in Georgia, including the lynching of Leo Frank.
In so far as there is a connecting argument, it has to do with the local development of lynching culture as a local response to alleged social and political threat.