Greene King settled Mr Perry's claim for compensation out of court after a damning tribunal judgment.
Despite the judgment and its failure to fire Mrs Wolszczak, the brewery is still insisting that its response was "appropriate".
Mr Perry, who is of Jamaican origin and from Gloucester, refused to comment on the case or reveal the size of his payout.
But it is believed that Greene King paid him compensation running into several thousands of pounds in return for him signing a confidentiality clause.
Greene King was established in 1799 by Benjamin Greene in Bury St Edmunds, Suffolk and dominates the pub scene in many parts of East Anglia.
A series of takeovers has seen it become one of Britain's biggest breweries with the listed company part of the FTSE 250 share index.
In August 2009 Mr Perry started work at the Royal Oak pub in Gloucester, part of Greene King's Hungry Horse chain.
The tribunal heard that Mrs Wolszczak would call Mr Perry 'Sooty' and tell him to "shut up, you silly black man".
On one occasion she asked kitchen staff 'When is Sooty back in?'
When they replied 'Who's Sooty?' she said: "You know - the black man."
Mr Perry, from Gloucester, told the tribunal: "I found this offensive.
"I am truly hurt and upset by this whole situation. Janet has lost all my respect.
"I truly feel by her words that she does not care.
"I have told her on many occasions that my name is Joel or Perry."
Mr Perry informed Mrs Wolszczak on December 1, 2009 that he would be making a formal complaint to Greene King chiefs about her conduct.
The very next day he was falsely accused of helping himself to drinks and suspended by her husband, joint manager Kryn Wolszczak.
The following month he was sacked by Greene King.
Mrs Wolszczak was given a final written warning that referred to her comments as "banter".
Mrs and Mrs Wolszczak have since been handed another of Green King's Hungry Horse pubs to run, the Greengage in Bury St Edmunds, Suffolk.
The tribunal criticised Greene King's response to the casual racism of its manageress.
It said: "We note that Mrs Wolszczak was disciplined and given a final written warning.
"However, the warning referred to the words used as being 'banter'.
"There is no acknowledgement by the respondents that what had occurred was race discrimination."
And it deplored the lack of "practical steps taken to ensure such conduct did not happen again".
It rejected the company's claims that Mr Perry had been stealing drinks as a "deliberate smear".
It ruled: "We conclude they are a concerted attempt to paint the claimant in the worst possible light and had no regard to the truth.
"We conclude Mr and Mrs Wolszczak did want to get rid of the claimant and that is why he was suspended.
"The respondent sought in the allegations of alcohol misuse and the way that they failed to accept there had been race discrimination to refute the claimant's genuine complaints irrespective of the truth.
"We conclude that the dismissal was an act of discrimination and/or victimisation arising from the claimant's complaint against Mrs Wolszczak."
The panel was due to determine compensation for Mr Perry but Greene King settled his case out of court after the judgment.
Greene King strenuously denies condoning racism.
In a statement, a Greene King spokesperson said: "The company takes such allegations very seriously and after a full and comprehensive investigation appropriate formal action was taken against the manager.
"Complaints such as this are extremely rare within our organisation as a result of our excellent work on diversity and integration and we will continue to instil this culture of respect within our business."