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|Creator:||Talmadge, Herman E. (Herman Eugene), 1913-2002|
|Creator:||Southern Oral History Program|
|Title:||Oral history interview with Herman Talmadge, November 8, 1990|
|Date:||1990 Nov. 8|
Herman Talmadge served as the Democratic governor of Georgia from 1948 to 1955 (in addition to a brief stint in 1947), and went on to represent that state in the United States Senate from 1957 to 1981. In this interview, he shares his opinions on integration and race relations in Georgia. Talmadge, who opposed integration, claims that he did so to avoid tensions. He maintains that had the federal government stayed out of the South, states like Georgia would have integrated slowly but surely and with significantly less strife.
The Civil Rights Digital Library received support from a National Leadership Grant for Libraries awarded to the University of Georgia by the Institute of Museum and Library Services for the aggregation and enhancement of partner metadata.
|Types:||Transcripts | Sound recordings | Oral histories | Sound | Text|
|Subjects:||Talmadge, Herman E. (Herman Eugene), 1913-2002 | Talmadge, Betty | Talmadge, Eugene, 1884-1946 | Democratic Party (Ga.) | Georgia--Politics and government | Republican Party (Ga.) | Southern States--Race relations | School integration--Georgia | Segregation--Georgia | Governors--Georgia | Political parties--Georgia | United States, Georgia, 32.165622, -82.900075|
|Collection:||Oral histories of the American South (Georgia selections)|
|Institution:||Documenting the American South (University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill)|
|Contributors:||University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. Library|
|Rights and Usage:|
Forms part of Oral histories of the American South collection.
|Persistent Link to Item:||http://docsouth.unc.edu/sohp/A-0347/menu.html|