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Publisher's Summary

For much of the 20th century, African-Americans endured a legal system in the American South that was calculated to segregate and humiliate them.

Producers/Correspondents: Stephen Smith, Kate Ellis, and Sasha AslanianProject Directors: Misha Quill, Nancy Fushan, and Matt Weiland Production Assistance: Stephanie Curtis, Tina Tennessen, Rachel Miller, Seth Lind Editor: Deborah George Executive Producer: Bill Buzenberg

Major funding for American RadioWorks. is provided by the Corporation for Public Broadcasting. Funding for Remembering Jim Crow was provided in part by the National Endowment for the Humanities.

American RadioWorks is the documentary project of American Public Media.

Click here to listen to more great radio documentaries from American RadioWorks.
©2001 American Public Media

What members say

Average Customer Ratings

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  • Overall
  • Steve
  • San Bernardino, CA, USA
  • 01-31-07

Must Listen

If you want an unadulterated version of the struggles of african-americans, then this is a must listen book! I truly enjoyed it!

4 of 4 people found this review helpful

  • Overall
  • Performance
  • Story

It's all history

Black history is often said by white America it is in the past forget it. The ugly truth is it is still a part of America's history. I will never understand how a group of people could be so heartless and cruel. Black America never was happy with Jim Crow it's ignorance to say we were.

1 of 1 people found this review helpful

  • Overall

A true eye opener

I must say I found this audio book to be very informative, although I was raised up north every thing is still relevant
today. There are many people today in 2018 who wouldstill feel blacks are beneath them. Excellent book .



















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Love this audio

This was a very good book I would recommend this to all people to listen to very and lightning

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Good documentary,

short account from people who lived it ,both black and white .it's sad how not much has chafed about the attitude of many

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Personal stories that touch the heart

Tremendous personal reflections on the color divide era known as Jim Crow. For anyone who did not live through that era, these stories help put the current color divide in perspective.