Walter Lynwood Fleming

Un article de Wikipédia, l'encyclopédie libre.
Aller à : navigation, rechercher
Walter Lynwood Fleming
Autres informations
A travaillé pour

Walter Lynwood Fleming (1874-1932) est un historien et essayiste américain.

Thèses[modifier | modifier le code]

Fleming et quelques auteurs comme Susan Lawrence Davis ont tenté de tracer un lien entre le Ku Klux Klan et la franc-maçonnerie[1]. En effet, le chef maçonnique Albert Pike aurait occupé un rang élevé au sein du KKK[2],[3].

Publications[modifier | modifier le code]

  • "The Buford Expedition to Kansas," American Historical Review, VI (1901), 38-48.
  • "Documentary History of Reconstruction" Volume I (1906) and Volume II (1907).
    • Documentary History of Reconstruction: Political, Military, Social, Religious, Educational & Industrial: 1865 to 1906 (reprinted 1966 with introduction by David Donald) 2 vols., xviii, 493 and xiv, 480 pp.
  • Fleming, Walter L. Civil War and Reconstruction in Alabama 1905. the most detailed study; Dunning School full text online, 805 pp
  • "Immigration to the Southern States," in the Political Science Quarterly, XX (1905), 276-97. in JSTOR
  • "Blockade Running and Trade Through the Lines into Alabama, 1861-1865," South Atlantic Quarterly, IV (1905), 256-72.
  • "Reorganization of the Industrial System in Alabama after the Civil War," American Journal of Sociology, X (1905), 473-99. in JSTOR
  • "The Freedmen's Savings Bank," Yale Review, XV (1906), 40-67, 134-46.
  • "'Pap' Singleton, The Moses of the Colored Exodus," American Journal of Sociology, XV (1910), 61-82 in JSTOR
  • General W.T. Sherman as college president; a collection of letters, documents, and other material, chiefly from private sources, relating to the life and activities of General William Tecumseh Sherman, to the early years of Louisiana State University (1912)
  • A Ku Klux Document in the Mississippi Valley Historical Review, (1915), 1:575-78. in JSTOR
  • Ku Klux Klan: Its Origin, Growth and Disbandment, avec John C. Lester et Daniel Love Wilson, Neale Publishing, 1905
  • The Sequel of Appomattox: A Chronicle of the Reunion of the States (Yale University Press: Chronicles of America series; vol. 32) (1919) online version
  • The Freedmen's Savings Bank: A Chapter in the Economic History of the Negro Race, x, 170 pp. (University of North Carolina Press: 1927; reprinted by Negro Universities Press, 1970)
  • Louisiana State University, 1860-1896 (1936), 499pp
  • The Religious and Hospitable Rite of Feet Washing (Sewanee, TN, University Press, 1908). 15 pp. Reprinted from The Sewanee Review, XVI (January, 1908), 1-13.

Bibliographie[modifier | modifier le code]

  • William C. Binkley. "The Contribution of Walter Lynwood Fleming to Southern Scholarship," The Journal of Southern History, Vol. 5, No. 2 (May, 1939), p. 143–154 in JSTOR
  • John Hope Franklin. Race and History: Selected Essays, 1938-1988(Louisiana State University Press: 1989) p. 65, 411.(from essay first published in The Southerner as American, ed. Charles G. Sellers (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1960).
  • Fletcher M. Green. "Walter Lynwood Fleming: Historian of Reconstruction," The Journal of Southern History, Vol. 2, No. 4. (Nov., 1936), p. 497–521. in JSTOR

Notes et références[modifier | modifier le code]

  1. Voir Authentic History, Ku Klux Klan, 1865-1877, Susan Lawrence Davis, S. L. Davis, 1924
  2. Voir page 27 in Ku Klux Klan: Its Origin, Growth and Disbandment, John C. Lester, Daniel Love Wilson et Walter Lynwood Fleming, Neale Publishing, 1905 qui soutient que « General Albert Pike, who stood high in the Masonic order, was the chief judicial officer of the Klan»
  3. p. 20 in A Chronology and Glossary of Propaganda in the United States, Richard Alan Nelson, Greenwood Press, 1996 :« (...) Ku Klux Klan is founded in Nashville, Tennessee, by General Albert Pike and others as a secret society (...) »

Liens externes[modifier | modifier le code]