Two decades after the abolition of slavery, fear-inducing stereotypes of
black men emerged in the U.S. South and Cuba that had not been pervasive before
emancipation or in its immediate aftermath. Simultaneously, white antiblack
violence reached unprecedented levels with the lynching of more than twenty-five
hundred blacks in the U.S. South between 1884 and 1930, and the massacre of
several thousand blacks in Cuba in 1912.
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