authentic account of the riots in Birmingham
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authentic account of the riots in Birmingham on the 14th, 15th, 16th, and 17th days of July, 1791 by Belcher, James supposed author.

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Published by Printed (for the compiler) and sold by J. Belcher [etc. in Deritend .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Birmingham Riots, 1791.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementalso, the judge"s charge, the pleadings of the counsel, and the substance of the evidence given on the trials of the rioters. And an impartial collection of letters, &c. written by the supporters of the establishment and the dissenters, in consequence of the tumults. The whole compiled in order to preserve to posterity the genuine particulars and connexions of an event, which attracted the attention of Europe.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsDA690.B6 B4
The Physical Object
Paginationviii, 76 p.
Number of Pages76
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6943406M
LC Control Number04019797
OCLC/WorldCa2286508

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The History of the Great Riots: Being a Full and Authentic Account of the James Dabney McCabe Full view - Skip to main content. Try Prime Books. Get this from a library! An authentic account of the late riots: in the town of Birmingham, and its environs, With Strictures and Observations on the Cause and Conduct of the Rioters ; and their real Views and Principles pointed out. To which is added, Mr. Keir's Account of the Meeting held at the Hotel ; Mr. Russell's Refutation of a fallacious Account of the Toasts, &c. as given in a . Brief Background of Birmingham Riots Birmingham city was known as America's worst city for racism. In recent years, the KKK had castrated an African American; pressured the city to ban a book from book stores as it contained pictures of black and white rabbits and wanted black music banned on radio stations.

An authentic account of the riots in Birmingham: on the 14th, 15th, 16th, and 17th days of July, ; with the trials of the rioters, and an impartial collection of letters, &c. written by the supporters of the establishment and the Dissenters, in consequence of the tumults: to which is now added, an appendix, containing papers omitted in the first part.   Book digitized by Google and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user tpb. Notes "Edward Winslow Martin" was the pseudonym used by McCabe in a few of his : AN AUTHENTIC ACCOUNT OF THE DREADFUL RIOTS IN BIRMINGHAM, OCCASIONED BY THE CELEBRATION OF THE FRENCH REVOLUTION, On the 14th July, , WHEN THE PROPERTY OF THE INHABITANTS WAS DESTROYED TO THE AMOUNT OF Four Hundred Thousand Pounds. CONTAINING Extracts from a Number of Private as well as Public Letters. 1 Upton, Chris, A History of Birmingham (Phillimore, Chichester, ), p. 2 A) An Authentic Account of the Late Riots in the Town of Birmingham and its Vicinity, from the Commencement of Thursday, the 14th of July , to the final Suppression on the 19th of the same month. Together with the Letter of Dr. Priestley, and an Answer thereto.

  Birmingham Riots Monday August 8 In Birmingham the trouble started with a stand-off between officers armed with batons and gangs of teenagers at the entrance to the Pallasades Shopping Centre. Filed under: Riots -- England -- Birmingham The Life of William Hutton, F.A.S.S.: Including a Particular Account of the Riots at Birmingham in ; To Which is Subjoined the History of His Family (London: Printed for Baldwin, Cradock, and Joy; Birmingham: Beilby and Knotts, ), by William Hutton, contrib. by Catherine Hutton.   The Birmingham riots of a closely copied reprint of a pamphlet published immediately after their occurrence. With an introduction Item PreviewPages: The Handsworth Times is the highly evocative story of an Indian family in Handsworth, Birmingham in the early eighties. At the time the factories were closing, unemployment was high and civil unrest was brewing. Racism was institutional - the sus law meant that nearly every other black and Asian youth had been stopped and searched for no reason/5.