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The Resource Modern Black nationalism : from Marcus Garvey to Louis Farrakhan, edited by William L. Van Deburg

Modern Black nationalism : from Marcus Garvey to Louis Farrakhan, edited by William L. Van Deburg

Label
Modern Black nationalism : from Marcus Garvey to Louis Farrakhan
Title
Modern Black nationalism
Title remainder
from Marcus Garvey to Louis Farrakhan
Statement of responsibility
edited by William L. Van Deburg
Contributor
Subject
Genre
Language
eng
Summary
In Modern Black Nationalism, William L. Van Deburg has collected the most influential speeches, pamphlets, and articles that trace the development of black nationalism in the twentieth century. This documentary anthology seeks to chart a course between hazardous pedagogical alternatives--neither ignoring nor overstating the case for any one of the various manifestations of black nationalism. Modern Black Nationalism begins with Marcus Garvey, the acknowledged father of the twentieth-century movement, and showcases the work of more than forty prominent thinkers including Louis Farrakhan, Elijah Muhammad, Maulana Karenga, the founder of Kwanzaa, Amiri Baraka, and Molefi Asante. Rare pamphlets distributed by organizations such as the Black Panther Party, articles from underground magazines, and memos from governmental officials offer a fresh look at the roots and the manifestations of this movement. Van Deburg contextualizes each of the essays, providing the reader with historical background
Cataloging source
DLC
Dewey number
323.1/196073
Index
index present
LC call number
E185.61
LC item number
.M676 1997
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
bibliography
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
Van Deburg, William L
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Black power
  • Black nationalism
  • Black power
  • African Americans
  • Back to Africa movement
  • Black power
  • Nationalisme noir
  • Noirs américains
  • Retour en Afrique (Mouvement)
  • Nationalisme noir
  • Black power
  • Noirs américains
  • Retour en Afrique (Mouvement)
  • African Americans
  • Back to Africa movement
  • Black nationalism
  • Black power
  • United States
  • Black power
  • Geschichte
  • Nationalismus
  • Schwarze
  • USA
  • Schwarze
  • USA
Label
Modern Black nationalism : from Marcus Garvey to Louis Farrakhan, edited by William L. Van Deburg
Link
Instantiates
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references (pages 19-20) and index
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • [Section 1]. Foundations of Modern Black Nationalism. 1. Marcus Garvey and the Universal Negro Improvement Association. Universal Negro Improvement Association, Declaration of Rights of the Negro Peoples of the World, 1920 -- 2. Federal Surveillance of "Negro Agitators" J. Edgar Hoover, Memorandum to Special Agent Ridgely, 1919 -- 3. Cyril Briggs and the African Blood Brotherhood. The African Blood Brotherhood, 1920. Race Catechism, 1918 -- 4. W.E.B. Du Bois and Pan-Africanism. To the World (Manifesto of the Second Pan-African Congress), 1921. Africa, 1924 -- 5. Black Nationalism and the Harlem Renaissance. Langston Hughes, The Negro Artist and the Racial Mountain, 1926. Amy Jacques Garvey, I Am a Negro--and Beautiful, 1926 -- 6. Depression-Era Communists and Self-Determination in the Black Belt. Clarence A. Hathaway, Speech on Black Self-Determination, 1931 -- 7. Uncovering a "National" Past. J.A. Rogers, The Suppression of Negro History, 1940 -- 8. A. Philip Randolph and the March on Washington Movement. Why Should We March? 1942 -- 9. Richard B. Moore and the Pan-Caribbean Movement. Speech on Caribbean Federation at the Luncheon Meeting for Lord Listowel, 1953 -- 10. Carlos Cooks and the African Nationalist Pioneer Movement. Speech on the "Buy Black" Campaign, 1955 -- 11. Robert F. Williams and "Armed Self-Reliance" Speech from Radio Free Dixie, 1963 -- 12. Elijah Muhammad and the Nation of Islam. Know Thyself, 1965. The Making of Devil, 1965. A Program for Self-Development, 1965 -- 13. Malcolm X and the Organization of Afro-American Unity. Basic Unity Program, 1965
  • [Section 2]. Black Nationalism in the Black Power Era. 14. The Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee and Black Empowerment. Position Paper on Black Power, 1966 -- 15. Frantz Fanon: Raising the Consciousness of the Colonized. Concerning Violence, 1961 -- 16. COINTELPRO and "Black Nationalist Hate Groups" J. Edgar Hoover, Memorandum to Special Agent in Charge, Albany, New York, 1967 -- 17. Black Power Politics. National Black Political Convention, The Gary Declaration, 1972. National Black Political Convention, Model Pledge, 1972. Amiri Baraka, Speech to the Congress of African Peoples, 1970 -- 18. Black Power in Education. Nathan Hare, Questions and Answers about Black Studies, 1969. Third International Conference on Black Power, Report of the Workshop on Education, 1968 -- 19. Roy Innis and the Congress of Racial Equality. Separatist Economics: A New Social Contract, 1969 -- 20. James Forman and the "Black Manifesto." Manifesto to the White Christian Churches and the Jewish Synagogues in the United States of America and All Other Racist Institutions, 1969 -- 21. Black Power and Black Labor: The League of Revolutionary Black Workers. General Program (Here's Where We're Coming From), 1970. Our Thing Is DRUM, 1970. Fight on to Victory: Interview with Ken Cockrel and Mike Hamlin, 1970 -- 22. Liberating the "Subjugated Territory." The Anti-Depression Program of the Republic of New Africa, 1972 -- 23. "First of All and Finally Africans." Stokely Carmichael, Pan Africanism--Land and Power, 1969 -- 24. Black Art and Black Nationalism. Jeff Donaldson, The Role We Want for Black Art, 1969. Murry N. DePillars, Aunt Jemima, 1968 -- 25. The Black Church and Black Power. National Committee of Black Churchmen, The Black Declaration of Independence, 1970. Albert B. Cleage, Jr., The Black Messiah and the Black Revolution, 1969 -- 26. Revolutionary Nationalism: The Black Panther Party and the Revolutionary Action Movement. Armed Black Brothers in Richmond Community, 1967. Eldridge Cleaver, On Meeting the Needs of the People, 1969. What We Want, What We Believe: Black Panther Party Platform and Program, 1966. Revolutionary Action Movement, The African American War of National-Liberation, 1965 -- 27. Black Women and Liberation. Panther Sisters on Women's Liberation, 1969. Assata Shakur, To My People, 1973
  • [Section 3]. Black Nationalism and Contemporary Society. 28. Maulana Karenga: "Keeper of the Tradition." The Nguzo Saba (The Seven Principles): Their Meaning and Message, 1988 -- 29. Afrocentricity. Molefi Kete Asante, The Atrocentric Idea in Education, 1991 -- 30. Melanin and the Dynamics of Genetic Survival. Frances Cress Welsing, The Neurochemical Basis for Evil, 1988 -- 31. Black Theology and "The Dream of Freedom." James H. Cone, Black Theology and the Black Church: Where Do We Go from Here? 1977 -- 32. Louis Farrakhan and the Nation of Islam. P.O.W.E.R. at Last and Forever, 1985 -- 33. The Black Question Revisited. James Forman, Which Way for the Black Belt Thesis? 1984 -- 34. The "New Afrikan" Case for Reparations. Imari Obadele, An Act to Stimulate Economic Growth in the United States and Compensate, in Part, for the Grievous Wrongs of Slavery and the Unjust Enrichment which Accrued to the United States Therefrom, 1987 -- 35. Toward African Liberation. Pan-African Revolutionary Socialist party, A Plan of Action, 1984 -- 36. "Political Prisoners and Prisoners-of-War." The Black Panthers: Interviews with Geronimo ji-jaga Pratt and Mumia Abu-Jamal, 1992 -- 37. "Forward Ever, Backward Never." Interview with Charles Lionel James, 1987
Control code
ocm35262432
Dimensions
24 cm
Extent
xiii, 381 pages
Isbn
9780814787892
Lccn
96036071
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
n
System control number
  • (Sirsi) o35262432
  • (OCoLC)35262432
Label
Modern Black nationalism : from Marcus Garvey to Louis Farrakhan, edited by William L. Van Deburg
Link
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references (pages 19-20) and index
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • [Section 1]. Foundations of Modern Black Nationalism. 1. Marcus Garvey and the Universal Negro Improvement Association. Universal Negro Improvement Association, Declaration of Rights of the Negro Peoples of the World, 1920 -- 2. Federal Surveillance of "Negro Agitators" J. Edgar Hoover, Memorandum to Special Agent Ridgely, 1919 -- 3. Cyril Briggs and the African Blood Brotherhood. The African Blood Brotherhood, 1920. Race Catechism, 1918 -- 4. W.E.B. Du Bois and Pan-Africanism. To the World (Manifesto of the Second Pan-African Congress), 1921. Africa, 1924 -- 5. Black Nationalism and the Harlem Renaissance. Langston Hughes, The Negro Artist and the Racial Mountain, 1926. Amy Jacques Garvey, I Am a Negro--and Beautiful, 1926 -- 6. Depression-Era Communists and Self-Determination in the Black Belt. Clarence A. Hathaway, Speech on Black Self-Determination, 1931 -- 7. Uncovering a "National" Past. J.A. Rogers, The Suppression of Negro History, 1940 -- 8. A. Philip Randolph and the March on Washington Movement. Why Should We March? 1942 -- 9. Richard B. Moore and the Pan-Caribbean Movement. Speech on Caribbean Federation at the Luncheon Meeting for Lord Listowel, 1953 -- 10. Carlos Cooks and the African Nationalist Pioneer Movement. Speech on the "Buy Black" Campaign, 1955 -- 11. Robert F. Williams and "Armed Self-Reliance" Speech from Radio Free Dixie, 1963 -- 12. Elijah Muhammad and the Nation of Islam. Know Thyself, 1965. The Making of Devil, 1965. A Program for Self-Development, 1965 -- 13. Malcolm X and the Organization of Afro-American Unity. Basic Unity Program, 1965
  • [Section 2]. Black Nationalism in the Black Power Era. 14. The Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee and Black Empowerment. Position Paper on Black Power, 1966 -- 15. Frantz Fanon: Raising the Consciousness of the Colonized. Concerning Violence, 1961 -- 16. COINTELPRO and "Black Nationalist Hate Groups" J. Edgar Hoover, Memorandum to Special Agent in Charge, Albany, New York, 1967 -- 17. Black Power Politics. National Black Political Convention, The Gary Declaration, 1972. National Black Political Convention, Model Pledge, 1972. Amiri Baraka, Speech to the Congress of African Peoples, 1970 -- 18. Black Power in Education. Nathan Hare, Questions and Answers about Black Studies, 1969. Third International Conference on Black Power, Report of the Workshop on Education, 1968 -- 19. Roy Innis and the Congress of Racial Equality. Separatist Economics: A New Social Contract, 1969 -- 20. James Forman and the "Black Manifesto." Manifesto to the White Christian Churches and the Jewish Synagogues in the United States of America and All Other Racist Institutions, 1969 -- 21. Black Power and Black Labor: The League of Revolutionary Black Workers. General Program (Here's Where We're Coming From), 1970. Our Thing Is DRUM, 1970. Fight on to Victory: Interview with Ken Cockrel and Mike Hamlin, 1970 -- 22. Liberating the "Subjugated Territory." The Anti-Depression Program of the Republic of New Africa, 1972 -- 23. "First of All and Finally Africans." Stokely Carmichael, Pan Africanism--Land and Power, 1969 -- 24. Black Art and Black Nationalism. Jeff Donaldson, The Role We Want for Black Art, 1969. Murry N. DePillars, Aunt Jemima, 1968 -- 25. The Black Church and Black Power. National Committee of Black Churchmen, The Black Declaration of Independence, 1970. Albert B. Cleage, Jr., The Black Messiah and the Black Revolution, 1969 -- 26. Revolutionary Nationalism: The Black Panther Party and the Revolutionary Action Movement. Armed Black Brothers in Richmond Community, 1967. Eldridge Cleaver, On Meeting the Needs of the People, 1969. What We Want, What We Believe: Black Panther Party Platform and Program, 1966. Revolutionary Action Movement, The African American War of National-Liberation, 1965 -- 27. Black Women and Liberation. Panther Sisters on Women's Liberation, 1969. Assata Shakur, To My People, 1973
  • [Section 3]. Black Nationalism and Contemporary Society. 28. Maulana Karenga: "Keeper of the Tradition." The Nguzo Saba (The Seven Principles): Their Meaning and Message, 1988 -- 29. Afrocentricity. Molefi Kete Asante, The Atrocentric Idea in Education, 1991 -- 30. Melanin and the Dynamics of Genetic Survival. Frances Cress Welsing, The Neurochemical Basis for Evil, 1988 -- 31. Black Theology and "The Dream of Freedom." James H. Cone, Black Theology and the Black Church: Where Do We Go from Here? 1977 -- 32. Louis Farrakhan and the Nation of Islam. P.O.W.E.R. at Last and Forever, 1985 -- 33. The Black Question Revisited. James Forman, Which Way for the Black Belt Thesis? 1984 -- 34. The "New Afrikan" Case for Reparations. Imari Obadele, An Act to Stimulate Economic Growth in the United States and Compensate, in Part, for the Grievous Wrongs of Slavery and the Unjust Enrichment which Accrued to the United States Therefrom, 1987 -- 35. Toward African Liberation. Pan-African Revolutionary Socialist party, A Plan of Action, 1984 -- 36. "Political Prisoners and Prisoners-of-War." The Black Panthers: Interviews with Geronimo ji-jaga Pratt and Mumia Abu-Jamal, 1992 -- 37. "Forward Ever, Backward Never." Interview with Charles Lionel James, 1987
Control code
ocm35262432
Dimensions
24 cm
Extent
xiii, 381 pages
Isbn
9780814787892
Lccn
96036071
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
n
System control number
  • (Sirsi) o35262432
  • (OCoLC)35262432

Library Locations

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      Collins Hall 2nd Floor Waubonsee Community College Route 47 at Waubonsee Drive, Sugar Grove, IL, 60554-9454, US
      41.7974 -88.45785
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