H-Florida is designed to connect scholars within all academic disciplines of the humanities and social sciences, to serve as a discussion space, and to further research in one of the most ethnically and socioeconomically diverse areas of the United States.

Recent Content

Memorial Day: 2nd Seminole War Commemoration

A unique Memorial Day Commemoration will take place at 10 am at the historic Thrasher Warehouse Courtyard in downtown Micanopy on Monday, May 25.  For the first time, the Seminole Tribe of Florida will be co-participants with representatives of the U.S. Army in honoring both the soldiers and fallen warriors who fought in the Micanopy area during the 2nd Seminole War (1835-1842). Seminole Chairman James Billie will join historian Dr. Joe Knetsch in providing their own perspectives regarding this tumultuous period in Florida history.

SPOHP at UF and Cone Park Library Partner for Special Emancipation Day Program in Gainesville, FL, May 20, 2015

Gainesville, FL—The Samuel Proctor Oral History Program (SPOHP) in conjunction with the Cone Park Library will be hosting a special Emancipation Day program at the Cone Park Library on Wednesday, May 20, 2015 from 2:30-4:00 pm.  The program is designed for children ages K-6 but is open to all.

Author: 
William C. Van Norman
Reviewer: 
Mark Fleszar

Fleszar on Van Norman, 'Shade-Grown Slavery: The Lives of Slaves on Coffee Plantations in Cuba'


William C. Van Norman. Shade-Grown Slavery: The Lives of Slaves on Coffee Plantations in Cuba. Nashville: Vanderbilt University Press, 2012. 232 pp. $29.95 (paper), ISBN 978-0-8265-1915-3.

Reviewed by Mark Fleszar
Published on H-Florida (April, 2015)
Commissioned by Jeanine A. Clark Bremer

Shade-Grown Agency?

CFP for American Periodicals, Spring 2015

American Periodicals, the journal of the Research Society for American Periodicals, invites scholarly essays treating any aspect of American periodicals (magazines, newspapers, and other periodical publications) from any historical period. Submissions that treat topics such as editorial policy, financing, production, readership, design, illustration, and circulation of specific periodicals are welcome, as are those that explore the position of American periodicals within the broader culture.

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