Staff View for: Black nationalism in America

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Black nationalism in America,

edited by John H. Bracey, Jr., August Meier [and] Elliott Rudwick.

Book Cover
Compiler: Bracey, John H.
Other Names: Meier, August, | Rudwick, Elliott M.,
Published: Indianapolis, Bobbs-Merrill [1970]
Series: American heritage series (New York, N.Y.)
Topics: Black nationalism - United States - History - Sources. | African Americans - History - Sources. | Nationalismus | Quelle | Schwarze | Noirs américains.
Regions: United States. | USA | Schwarze. | USA.
Genres: History. | Sources.
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008 700303s1970 inu b 001 0 eng
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043 |an-us---
049 |aUIUU
050 00|aE185|b.B8
050 4|aE185.61|b.B8 1970
055 0|aE185|b.B8
082 00|a320.1/58/0973
084 |aMS 3450|2rvk
084 |aMS 3300|2rvk
100 1 |aBracey, John H.,|ecompiler.
245 10|aBlack nationalism in America,|cedited by John H. Bracey, Jr., August Meier [and] Elliott Rudwick.
260 |aIndianapolis,|bBobbs-Merrill|c[1970]
300 |alxx, 568 pages|c21 cm.
336 |atext|btxt|2rdacontent
337 |aunmediated|bn|2rdamedia
338 |avolume|bnc|2rdacarrier
490 1 |aAmerican heritage series (Indianapolis, Ind.)
504 |aIncludes bibliographical references (pages lxi-lxvii).
505 00|tRichard Allen describes the founding of the African Methodist Episcopal Church, 1787-1816 /|rRichard Allen --|tBishop Daniel Alexander Payne reviews the contribution of the Negro church /|rHistory of the African Methodist Episcopal Church --|tLayman explains "why Negro churches are a necessity" /|rL.H. Reynolds --|tFree African Society of Philadelphia --|tAfrican Institution of Boston /|rPrince Sanders, Thomas Jarvis, and Perry Locks --|tFirst Negro paper: "too long have others spoke for us" /|rFreedom's Journal --|t"To unite the colored people" /|rDavid Walker --|t"Let us cherish a friendly union with ourselves" /|rDavid Nickens --|tPaul Cuffe call for the uplift of Africa --|tJames Forten expresses a deep concern about Africa --|t"My soul cleaves to Africa" /|rDaniel Coker --|tWould-be emigrant: "we had rather be gone" /|rAbraham Camp --|tColored National Convention of 1848 on "complexional" and White institutions --|t"Our elevation as a race, is almost wholly dependent upon our own exertions" /|rFrederick Douglass --|tColored National Convention of 1853: " a national council of the colored people" --|tHenry Highland Garnet calls for slave rebellions --|tAlabama Negro businessman wants to go to Liberia /|rS. Wesley Jones --|tBlack citizens of Cincinnati "seek a home where we may be free" /|rAfrican Repository --|t"People, to be free, must necessarily be their own rulers" /|rNational Emigration Convention --|tContinued advancement of the Negro nationality of the new world /|rJames Theodore Holly --|tHenry Highland Garnet describes the greatness of Africa --|t"We must learn to love ourselves" /|rA.M.E. Church Review --|t"What this race needs in this country is power" /|rAlexander Crummell --|t"Need of ... scholarly men" to "lift up this people of ours" /|rAlexander Crummell --|tFrancis J. Grimkè urges Black teachers for Black schools --|t"God is a Negro" /|rHenry M. Turner --|t"We wanted to go to a territory by ourselves" /|rLeader of the Kansas Exodus --|tSouth Carolina exodus to Africa: "Africa is the only land that a colored man can say is his" /|rAfrican Repository --|tBishop Henry M. Turner demands an indemnity "to go home to Africa" /|rHenry M. Turner --|t"Prophetic liberator of the coloured race" demands an indemnity for a separate territory in the United States /|rArthur A. Anderson --|tGarvey Movement described: "up, you mighty race" /|rRoi Ottley --|t"Ethiopia shall once more see the day of her glory" /|rMarcus Garvey --|t"We know our rights ... and have the courage to defend them" /|rT. Thomas Fortune --|t"Negro can grow only .... in his own sphere, as God intended" /|rWilliam Hooper Councill --|tBooker T. Washington urges "cultivating ... faith in the race" --|tColored convention recommends Negro support for Negro business --|t"Negroes should now begin to support Negroes" /|rFred R. Moore --|tKansas City businessman urges Negroes to "patronize the colored man" /|rReport of the Fourteenth Annual Convention of the National Negro Business League --|tCalifornia newspaper looks at the national Negro Business League /|rOakland, California, Sunshine --|tOn the conversation of races: "the Negro people as a race have contribution to make to civilization ... which no other race can make" /|rThe Conservation of Races --|tOn support for Black business enterprise /|rThe Atlanta University Conference Resolution --|tOn cooperation among Black consumers /|rThe Crisis --|tOn Pan-Africanism: "the divine right of suppressed ... peoples to ... be free" /|rManifesto of the Second Pan-African Congress -|tOn cultural nationalism: "let us train ourselves to see beauty in Black" /|rThe Crisis --|tOn Black separatism: "organize our economic and social power no matter how much segregation it involves" /|rThe Crisis --|tE.A. Johnson urges the study of Afro-American history "for a new self-respect and confidence" /|rA School History of the Negro Race --|tArthur A. Schomburg advocates the creation of chairs of Negro history /|rRacial Integrity --|t"Negroes should not despise the rock from which they were hewn" /|rMonroe N. Work --|t"Every race has a peculiar genius" /|rBenjamin Brawley --|tNegro spirituals are "the soul of the race made manifest" /|rPaul Robeson --|t"Forced attempt to build ... Americanism on race values" /|rAlain Locke --|t"Before the Negro becomes one with the rest of the American people, he must become one with himself" /|rKelly Miller --|t"Sing a song full of the faith that the dark past has taught us" /|rJames Weldon Johnson --|tChicago in the 1930s: "making jobs for the race" /|rSt. Clair Drake and Horace R. Cayton --|tNew Negro alliance: "we must organize our purchasing power" /|rRalph J. Bunche --|tBenjamin J. Davis, Jr., argues the communist position: "the Negro people a nation" /|rThe Path of Negro Liberation --|tPhilip Randolph and the march on Washington movement: "oppressed people must assume the responsibility ... to free themselves"|rMarch on Washington Movement Conference --|tW.E.B. Du Bois emigrates to Africa: "Africa had come not up from hell, but from the sum of heaven's glory" /|rGhana Calls, a poem --|t"What do the Muslims want" /|rElijah Muhammad --|t"Separation of the so-called Negroes from their slavemasters' children is a must" /|rElijah Muhammad --|tMinister Malcolm X enunciates the Muslim program /|rMuhammad Speaks --|tOrganization of Afro-American unity: "for human rights and dignity" /|rStatement of Basic Aims and Objectives of the Organization of Afro-American Unity --|t"Black is coming back" /|rL. Eldridge Cleaver --|t"We are on the move and our music is moving with us" /|rRolland Snellings --|t"We must create a national Black intelligentsia in order to survive" /|rAskia Muhammad Touré --|t"Organizing the Black community for the purpose of promoting the interests and concerns of the Black people" /|rRuth Turner Perot --|t"We are going to use the term 'Black Power' and we are going to define it because Black power speaks to us /|rStokely Carmichael --|tNorthwestern University Black students: "if our demands are impossible, then peace between us is impossible too" /|rDemands of the Black students at Northwestern University --|tAfrican nationalist pioneer movement: "we advocate complete economic control by the Blacks of all African communities in America" /|rA.A. Manifesto --|t"Black business development with social commitment to Black communities /|rFloyd B. McKissick --|t"My fight for freedom: Uhuru, Libertad, Halauga, and Harambee!" /|rG. Baker, Jr. --|t"Revolutionary nationalism, Black nationalism, or just plain Blackism" /|rMax Stanford --|tRepublic of New Africa: "we are the government for the non-self-governing Blacks held captive within the United States" /|rMilton Henry --|t"Final confrontation" /|rJames Boggs --|t"Political power comes through the barrel of a gun" /|rBlack Panther Party --|tDrum: "dare to fight! Dare to win!" /|rConstitution of Dodge Revolutionary Union Movement.
583 |acommitment to retain|c20151204|2pda|5OTUTLD
583 1 |aLegacy|c2017|5UoY
648 7|aGeschichte 1787-1968.|2swd
648 4|aGeschichte 1787-1968.
650 0|aBlack nationalism|zUnited States|xHistory|vSources.
650 0|aAfrican Americans|xHistory|vSources.
650 7|aAfrican Americans.|2fast|0(OCoLC)fst00799558
650 7|aBlack nationalism.|2fast|0(OCoLC)fst00833733
650 7|aNationalismus|2gnd
650 7|aQuelle|2gnd
650 7|aSchwarze|2gnd
650 6|aNoirs américains.
651 7|aUnited States.|2fast|0(OCoLC)fst01204155
651 7|aUSA|2gnd
651 7|aSchwarze.|2swd
651 7|aUSA.|2swd
655 7|aHistory.|2fast|0(OCoLC)fst01411628
655 7|aSources.|2fast|0(OCoLC)fst01423900
700 1 |aMeier, August,|d1923-2003,|ecompiler.
700 1 |aRudwick, Elliott M.,|ecompiler.
776 08|iOnline version:|aBracey, John H.|tBlack nationalism in America.|dIndianapolis, Bobbs-Merrill [1970]|w(OCoLC)566100984
776 08|iOnline version:|aBracey, John H.|tBlack nationalism in America.|dIndianapolis, Bobbs-Merrill [1970]|w(OCoLC)631702771
830 0|aAmerican heritage series (New York, N.Y.)
938 |aBaker and Taylor|bBTCP|n79099161
945 |aMaster record variable field(s) change: 505|b11/02/2018
945 |aMaster record variable field(s) change: 505|b09/15/2017
994 |a92|bUIU

Staff View for: Black nationalism in America