Eric Foner & Underground Railroad
Eric Foner (born February 7, 1943) is an American historian. On the faculty of the Department of History at Columbia University since 1982, he writes extensively on political history, the history of freedom, the early history of the Republican Party, African American biography, Reconstruction, and historiography. The Underground Railroad was a network of secret routes and safe houses used by 19th-century black slaves in the United States to escape to free states and Canada with the aid of abolitionists and allies who were sympathetic to their cause./5
Never stop learning! Gateway to Freedom: The Hidden History of the Underground Railroad by Eric Foner.
Eric foner discusses his book about hidden history of Underground Railroad and history of civil rights movement
Great crowd for historian Eric Foner's lecture on the Underground Railroad at the
Eric Foner speaks about the Underground Railroad at the Brooklyn Public Library’s Central Branch. 12:30pm. [Free]
Gateway to Freedom: Eric Foner on the Hidden History of the Underground Railroad via
In Eric Foner's 'Gateway to Freedom,' the Underground Railroad is a network of dignity and defiance | The Nation
Eric Foner is breaking it down on CSPAN 2 right now re: Underground Railroad & Fugitive Slave Act.
Great review of Eric Foner's new book in
National Geographic has a good interview with Eric Foner about his new Underground Railroad book.
Eric Foner's "superb," "invaluable" book on the Underground Railroad reviewed in the NYTBR:
John David Smith reviews Eric Foner's new book on the Underground Railroad.
Cannot wait to read historian Eric Foner's latest on the Underground Railroad.
Eric Foner on revisiting histories of the Underground Railroad: "That view largely held among scholars until 1961, when the historian Larry Gara published “The Liberty Line,” a slashing revisionist study that dismissed the Underground Railroad as a myth and argued that most fugitive slaves escaped at their own initiative, with little help from organized abolitionists. Scholarship on the topic all but dried up, as historians more generally emphasized the agency of African-Americans in… [ 148 more words. ]
Eric Foner's new book about the Underground Railroad began with the notebook of an abolitionist editor:
MT Columbia professor Eric Foner rewrites the history of the Underground Railroad in his new book:
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