Reconstruction (U.S. history, 1865-1877)
Found in 7 Collections and/or Records:
The collection is composed of materials related to Dickenson's research on Southwest Virginia African Americans from the Civil War until the present.
The collection consists of twelve letters from Albert Hobart, Jr., a native of Massachusetts living in Atlanta, Georgia, during Reconstruction, addressed to "Freind [sic] Wallace," and largely focusing on Hobart's personal thoughts concerning on the weather, his friends' activities at home, and his own homesickness.
Letter from C. L. Porcher, a woman living in Charleston, South Carolina in 1876. Writing to her sister, Porcher refers to the recent riots in Charleston and to family matters.
This broadside supports Congressional Reconstruction, and opposes backsliding Republicans.
This collection contains photocopies of affidavits, claims and answers, stipulations, and a bill for legal fees relating to U.S. v $28,000-Effects of R. E. Lee et al. which dealt with the seizure of land from Confederate leaders.
The collection consists of a letter from Daniel Verser in Pittsylvania, Virginia, to his brother, Colonel William Verser in Burkesville, Virginia. Dated August 1867, the letter includes Daniel Verser's opinions on Reconstruction-era difficulties in the state.