The Negro Question Part 3 The Black Pentecost

Author: Lee Cummings
Publisher: Createspace Independent Publishing Platform
ISBN: 9781503335769
Size: 14.65 MB
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This book is the rewriting of ancient world history and Church history based on the artifacts that are emerging from the ground. You will see images of black Moses, black Abraham, black King David, Black Miriam and black Samuel the prophet from some of the leading museums in the world; Cairo museum in Egypt, Pergamon museum, Syrian National museum, Galatia museum, Moscow national museum, Russia and the Vatican Library. I have inserted spreadsheets detailing my Calculations for a new Creation date and Exodus date for Israel. There is a chapter on one of the greatest questions known to modern man; the white question where did I come from? If you have read my previous books; the negro question who am I or the negro question part 2 the African slave ships that came from Judah then you are ready for the next episode and this is it! You are going to love this....

C L R James On The Negro Question

Author: Scott McLemee
Publisher: Univ. Press of Mississippi
ISBN: 9781617030871
Size: 75.40 MB
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This volume, showing his distinctive Marxist perspective on black liberation, collects C.L.R. James's major essays, theoretical writings, and analyses written about African-American topics between 1939 and 1950 ... Included here are his articles about Marcus Garey, Richard Wright, and Eric Williams (whose Capitalism and Slavery James deeply influenced). Included too is his account of meetings with Leon Trotsky in Mexico in 1939. A selecton of short essays on black history -- published under pseudonyms in American newspapers -- traces James's vision of the development of African-American resistance from the beginnings of slavery through the twentieth century. Also, [his] reports on white racism and on his work among American sharecroppers in the South [are included as well].

Hannah Arendt And The Negro Question

Author: Kathryn T. Gines
Publisher: Indiana University Press
ISBN: 0253011752
Size: 50.51 MB
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While acknowledging Hannah Arendt's keen philosophical and political insights, Kathryn T. Gines claims that there are some problematic assertions and oversights regarding Arendt’s treatment of the "Negro question." Gines focuses on Arendt's reaction to the desegregation of Little Rock schools, to laws making mixed marriages illegal, and to the growing civil rights movement in the south. Reading them alongside Arendt's writings on revolution, the human condition, violence, and responses to the Eichmann war crimes trial, Gines provides a systematic analysis of anti-black racism in Arendt’s work.

Voices From The Harlem Renaissance

Author: Nathan Irvin Huggins
Publisher: Oxford University Press, USA
ISBN: 9780195093605
Size: 34.77 MB
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Nathan Irvin Huggins showcases more than 120 selections from the political writings and arts of the Harlem Renaissance. Featuring works by such greats as Langston Hughes, Aaron Douglas, and Gwendolyn Bennett, here is an extraordinary look at the remarkable outpouring of African-American literature and art during the 1920s.

South Africa And The Communist International

Author: Apollon B. Davidson
Publisher: Routledge
ISBN: 1135289662
Size: 37.98 MB
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This is a comprehensive selection of documents pertaining to the Communist Party of South Africa from the formerly closed archives of the Communist International.

Radical Representations

Author: Barbara Foley
Publisher: Duke University Press
ISBN: 9780822313946
Size: 35.20 MB
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In this revisionary study, Barbara Foley challenges prevalent myths about left-wing culture in the Depression-era U.S. Focusing on a broad range of proletarian novels and little-known archival material, the author recaptures an important literature and rewrites a segment of American cultural history long obscured and distorted by the anti-Communist bias of contemporaries and critics. Josephine Herbst, William Attaway, Jack Conroy, Thomas Bell and Tillie Olsen, are among the radical writers whose work Foley reexamines. Her fresh approach to the U.S. radicals' debates over experimentalism, the relation of art to propaganda, and the nature of proletarian literature recasts the relation of writers to the organized left. Her grasp of the left's positions on the "Negro question" and the "woman question" enables a nuanced analysis of the relation of class to race and gender in the proletarian novel. Moreover, examining the articulation of political doctrine in different novelistic modes, Foley develops a model for discussing the interplay between politics and literary conventions and genres. Radical Representations recovers a literature of theoretical and artistic value meriting renewed attention form those interested in American literature, American studies, the U. S. left, and cultural studies generally.

Who Speaks For The Negro

Author: Warren, Robert Penn
Publisher: Yale University Press
ISBN: 0300211945
Size: 41.65 MB
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First published in 1965, this is a unique text in the history of the American Civil Rights Movement. Robert Penn Warren interviewed a wide range of African American leaders, activists, and artists across the country, among them Martin Luther King, Malcom X, and James Baldwin. Sections from the transcripts of these interviews are combined with the author’s reflections on the interviewees and the Civil Rights Movement as a whole to create a powerful oral history of this all-important struggle. A new introduction by David W. Blight places Warren’s book in historical perspective. " In this new edition introduced by the eminent historian David Blight, Who Speaks for the Negro? reveals a provocative admixture of history's variance. Warren's book is a burden of the past from which we cannot escape. It summons us to awaken a more vital national heartbeat of reparations for an American dilemma."—Houston Baker, Vanderbilt University

The Negro In Illinois

Author: Brian Dolinar
Publisher: University of Illinois Press
ISBN: 0252094956
Size: 72.54 MB
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The Negro in Illinois was produced by a special division of the Illinois Writers' Project, one of President Roosevelt's Works Progress Administration programs. Headed by Harlem Renaissance poet Arna Bontemps and white proletarian writer Jack Conroy, The Negro in Illinois employed Richard Wright, Margaret Walker, Katherine Dunham, Fenton Johnson, Frank Yerby, Richard Durham, and other major black writers living in Chicago. The authors chronicled the African American experience in Illinois from the beginnings of slavery to the Great Migration. Individual chapters discuss various aspects of public and domestic life, recreation, politics, religion, literature, and performing arts. After the project's cancellation in 1942, most of the writings went unpublished for more than half a century--until now. Editor Brian Dolinar provides an informative introduction and epilogue which explain the origins of the project and place it in the context of the Black Chicago Renaissance.