Notes to Chapter 1

Ross Kimmel

1 Edmund S. Morgan, "Slavery and Freedom: The American Paradox," The Journal of American History, LIX (1972), pp. 5-29.

2 Warren M. Billings, "The Cases of Fernando and Elizabeth Key: A Note on the Status of Blacks in Seventeenth-Century Virginia," William and Mary Quarterly, 3d ser., XXX (1973), pp. 468-474.

3 C. Ashley Ellefon, "Free Jupiter and the Rest of the World: The Problems of a Free Negro in Colonial Maryland," Maryland Historical Magazine, LXVI (1971), pp. 1-13.

4 Lawrence W. Towner, "A Fondness for Freedom: Servant Protest in Puritan Society," William and Mary Quarterly, 3d ser., XIX (1962), pp. 201-219.

5 Robert C. Twombly and Robert H. Moore, "Black Puritan: The Negro in Seventeenth-Century Massachusetts," William and Mary Quarterly, 3d ser., XXIV (1967), pp. 224-242.

6 William O'Brien, S.J., "Did the Jennison Case Outlaw Slavery in Massachusetts?" William and Mary Quarterly, 3d ser., XVII (1960), pp. 219-241. Arthur Zilversmit, "Quok Walker, Mumbet, and the Abolition of Slavery in Massachusetts," William and Mary Quarterly, 3d ser., XXV (1968), pp. 614-624.

7 George H. Haskins, "Law in Colonial Society," in David H. Flaherty, ed., Essays in the History of Early American Law (Chapel Hill, 1969), p. 47.

8 (Baltimore).

9 (New York).

10 The American Journal of Legal History, XIV, pp. 189-221.

11 (Unpub. doc. dis., Lehigh University).

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