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Autobiography of Miss Jane Pittman

In the "Autobiography of Miss Jane Pittman", how did the southern system restrict everyone regardless of race? It didn't just affect the blacks, but also the whites and it did not seem to benefit anyone. Is any part of that system still in effect today and if so, in what ways?

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In the "Autobiography of Miss Jane Pittman" how did the southern system restrict everyone regardless of race? It didn't just affect the blacks, but also the whites and it did not seem to benefit anyone.

HG Wells said, "The Social Contract is nothing more or less than a vast conspiracy of human beings to lie to and humbug themselves and one another for the general Good. Lies are the mortar that bind the savage individual man into the social masonry." (1930) The statement, even though 80 years old, ...

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The solution addresses the autobiography of Miss Jane Pittman

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