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  • Stock Video Footage
  • Black African American Dock Cotton Workers 1930S Vintage Film Home Movie 1639

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Clip ID#:
10293378
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Date Uploaded:
12 Dec 2011
Date Created:
1 Jan 1936
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00:00:15,29
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On the Mississippi the bales are merely dragged and trundled over a plank on board ship. But on the Alabama, the banks of which are frequently high and steep, a more dashing style of embarkation is adopted. In the United States, Southern cotton provided capital for the continuing development of the North. The cotton produced by enslaved African Americans not only helped the South, but also enriched Northern merchants. Much of the Southern cotton was transshipped through the northern ports. Because dock work was generally unskilled and of a short-term contractual nature, an employer could readily replace workers who refused to bend to the employer’s terms. Black laborers were both numerous and available for work.

Location: New Orleans, United States

Source: Digital telecine HD frame-by-frame transfer of archival 16mm film footage

Tags for this Stock Video

16mm agriculture american bale barge black boat cargo collar cotton crop depression discrimination dock era film footage foreman great group harbor hard industrial industry job labor load loading longshoreman manual men negro old port push racist ramp sacks segregation ship shipping shipyard transport vessel vintage water waterfront work worker working day contains people african ethnicity black and white archival 1940s 1930s 1920s exterior

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