Ships from/sold by Buy.com
See All Buying Options
advertisement
Author:  Allie Povall
Earn Super Points: Write a Review
Sorry, this selection is currently unavailable.
The Time of Eddie Noel Povall, Allie 1 of 1
$13.99
(Save 31%)
$9.53 + $3.10 SHIPPING
EARN 10 RAKUTEN SUPER POINTS™ Super Points
What are Rakuten Super Points™?
Get rewarded when you shop! Earn 1 point per dollar spent. That's like getting cash back on every purchase. Easy to see matured points in checkout. Use points just like cash.
Learn More
FORMAT: Paperback
CONDITION:  Brand New
TEMPORARILY SOLD OUT.:
More inventory may be available. Place your order today and be one of the first to receive this product when it arrives!
Alert me when this item is in stock.
1 New
from
$9.53
See all sellers
45 day return policy
Share
 
Description
More Buying Options
 

Learn more about The Time of Eddie Noel:

Format: Paperback
ISBN-10: 193536104X
ISBN-13: 9781935361046
Sku: 213408531
Publish Date: 4/1/2010
Dimensions:  (in Inches) 8.75H x 5.75L x 0.5T
Pages:  173
See more in Lawyers & Judges
 
From the Publisher:
In January 1954, about eighteen months prior to young Emmett Tills' murder and only forty miles away, a young black man named Eddie Noel shot and killed a white honky-tonk operator named Willie Ramon Dickard. Dickard's killing by Noel led to formation of perhaps the largest posse in Mississippi history, its members fueled by hatred, outrage, and in some cases, white lightning. Noel took on elements of the posse in two gunfights, killing two more white men and wounding three others. Noel was never caught, never tried, never convicted, and never went to prison. This is the story of how and why these things happened. It is the story of a time and a place and a social system that are long past. And it is the story of a young man, who defied extraordinary odds and a system that had condemned him to a certain death from the moment he stood up to a white man. The Time of Eddie Noel is a rich history filled with colorful details of a time and a place when the Deep South stood at the threshold of the civil rights movement, which would forever change both the region and the social system that governed the lives of its people, both black and white.
Advertisement Bottom