Linconville: An Anthropological History of Black St. Augustine

Dublin Core

Title

Linconville: An Anthropological History of Black St. Augustine

Subject

Recognition

Description

A historical account and thesis of the various schools in St. Augustine during the late 1800s. Specifically, it goes into great detail of the Peabody School.
"Establishing one if the first and longest lasting black schools, Bishop Augustus Verot brought over eight sisters to St. Josephs for the sole purpose of giving the freedmen and children a "Christian [Catholic] education."
"By 1879, the Sisters were teaching 100 black pupils, more than an of the other five Catholic schools in Florida."

Creator

Geoffrey Mohlman
Christian Merkley
Alyssa Tagliarini
Natalie Medina

Publisher

Division of Social Sciences of New College of the University of South Florida

Date

May 1991

Citation

Geoffrey Mohlman Christian Merkley Alyssa Tagliarini Natalie Medina, “Linconville: An Anthropological History of Black St. Augustine,” Resilience: Black Heritage in St. Augustine, accessed May 21, 2024, https://blackheritagestaugustine.omeka.net/items/show/227.

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