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The Port Royal ExperimentA Case Study in Development$
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Kevin Dougherty

Print publication date: 2014

Print ISBN-13: 9781628461534

Published to University Press of Mississippi: January 2016

DOI: 10.14325/mississippi/9781628461534.001.0001

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Development’s Different Meanings to Developers and Stakeholders

Development’s Different Meanings to Developers and Stakeholders

Chapter:
(p.54) Chapter Four Development’s Different Meanings to Developers and Stakeholders
Source:
The Port Royal Experiment
Author(s):

Kevin Dougherty

Publisher:
University Press of Mississippi
DOI:10.14325/mississippi/9781628461534.003.0005

The varied nature of the Gideonites created a host of different agendas and motivations. What they had in common was that they were white and had been drawn to the Sea Islands by the condition resulting from the sudden creation of a free black population. Where they differed was in how they responded to the freedmen. These differences manifested themselves in different degrees of commitment to the free labor ideology, self-help, black land ownership, religious denomination and practice, and education. The In contrast to the Gideonites’ approach, a more participatory approach to development often yields better results.

Keywords:   Gideonites, Free-labor ideology, Participatory approach to development, Black land ownership, freedmen

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