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dc.contributor.authorTuttle, Elbert P.en_US
dc.contributor.authorAman, Alfred C.en_US
dc.date.accessioned2009-07-16T17:49:00Z
dc.date.available2009-07-16T17:49:00Z
dc.date.issued1988-05-17en_US
dc.identifier.urihttps://hdl.handle.net/1813/13106
dc.description.abstractFrom the video archives of the Cornell Law School Heritage Project. The interviewer is Alfred C. Aman (Tuttle clerk 70-72); the videographer, Thomas R. Bruce. This video covers Elbert Tuttle's reflections on the Downer and Herndon cases, lynching, and how Georgia?s statutory penalties for rape and insurrection were structured to foster discriminatory application of the death sentence. (Duration 20:13) The initial phase of this project was sponsored by a generous grant from the law firm of Sutherland Asbill and Brennan LLP.en_US
dc.language.isoen_USen_US
dc.publisherCornell Law Schoolen_US
dc.subjectTuttle, Elbert P.en_US
dc.subjectElbert Countyen_US
dc.subjectElberton, Georgiaen_US
dc.subjectLynchingsen_US
dc.subjectLynch moben_US
dc.subjectNational Guarden_US
dc.subjectO'Keefe, Geralden_US
dc.subjectWilliamson, Captainen_US
dc.subjectDowner, Johnen_US
dc.subjectWalden, A. T.en_US
dc.subjectHabeas corpusen_US
dc.subjectRape statute and Blacksen_US
dc.subjectInsurrection statute and Blacksen_US
dc.subjectFear of Black Communistsen_US
dc.subjectSeymour, Whitney Northen_US
dc.subjectHerndon, Angeloen_US
dc.subjectDorsey, Judge Leoen_US
dc.titleTuttle, Elbert P. - Clip 17en_US
dc.typevideo/moving imageen_US
dc.description.viewer1_107z2jk1en_US


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