Pierre-Joseph Proudhon and his children in 1853 - Petit Palais Paris, painted by Gustave Courbet (1819-1877). Photo of the painting is taken uploaded by Paul Hermans. Public Domain. See below January 19, 1865.
Pierre-Joseph Proudhon and his children in 1853 - Petit Palais Paris, painted by Gustave Courbet (1819-1877). Photo of the painting is taken uploaded by Paul Hermans. Public Domain. Source: Wikimedia Commons. See below January 19, 1865.

Socialistisk Biblioteks Tidslinje med links til begivenheder og personer i 1865.


Se også Index over personer, organisationer/partier og værker (som bøger, malerier, mm.), steder, begivenheder, mv., der er omtalt på hele Tidslinjen, titler og indhold på emnelisterne osv.

 

19. januar 1865

Den franske socialreformator og anarkist Pierre-Joseph Proudhon dør i Paris (født 15. januar 1809, se denne)


 

19. juni 1865

Sorte slavegjorte frigives i Texas ved den amerikanske borgerkrigs afslutning og 17. juni 2021 bliver datoen til en føderal fridag.

Se:

United States: What Juneteenth means in the battle for equality. By Malik Miah (Green Left Weekly, Issue 1314, June 30, 2021). “Juneteenth is an important victory that deserves understanding and can be a weapon in the fight for full equality for African Americans.”

Juneteenth and the Second American Revolution. By Trévon Austin and Tom Mackaman (World Socialist Web Site, 20 June 2021). “The actual history of the final emancipation of the slaves throughout the United States was an event of world-historical significance that defies racialist mythmaking.”

Juneteenth: A beacon in the fight against racial injustice. By Michael Schreiber (Socialist Resurges, June 20, 2021). “Juneteenth, or Emancipation Day, has been celebrated by Black people in the United States since the 19th century. The day commemorates the event of June 19, 1865, when Union soldiers under General Gordon Granger brought the news to Black people in Galveston, Texas, that President Lincoln had emancipated enslaved people in the Confederate South over two years earlier.”

Juneteenth is about freedom. By Dale Kretz (Jacobin, June 19, 2021). “Today, as we celebrate Juneteenth, we should remember not only the struggle against chattel slavery but the struggle for radical freedom during Reconstruction — snuffed out by the reactionary forces of property and white supremacy.”

Juneteenth: A Marxist perspective. By Scott Cooper (Left Voice, June 19, 2020). “This year’s commemoration of Juneteenth — the day the last of the enslaved Black people in the United States were formally emancipated — is also a reminder that the job of ending all forms of slavery is not yet finished. As Karl Marx wrote, we have nothing to lose but our chains and a world to win!”

June 19 should be a national holiday. By Jonah Walters (Jacobin, June 19, 2016). “On June 19, 1865, slavery ended in Texas. Juneteenth should be a national holiday.”

Reflecting on the Juneteenth anniversary (SocialistWorker.org, June 19, 2015). “June 19 is the 150th anniversary of Juneteenth, which is remembered as the official date of the abolition of slavery after the Civil War in 1865. What has the Black freedom struggle accomplished since then? We asked three Socialist Worker contributors for their thoughts.”

Se på Socialistisk Bibliotek:

Linkboxen om Den Amerikanske Borgerkrig og Abraham Lincoln


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