WorldCat Identities
Fri Mar 21 17:13:58 2014 UTClccn-n500296600.50The Negro and his songs; a study of typical Negro songs in the South,0.601.00Some contributions of Howard W. Odum to sociology /61646224Howard_W._Odumn 5002966065032Odum, Howard W.Odum, Howard Washington, 1884-1954オーダム, Hlccn-n79103833Johnson, Guy Benton1901-1991np-jocher, katharine cJocher, Katharine C.edtlccn-n90656302Social Science Research Council (U.S.).Southern Regional Committeelccn-n50013297Smith, Lillian Eugenia1897-1966lccn-n50041560Dabney, Virginius1901-1995lccn-n85142382Sosna, Mortonlccn-nb97058725Moore, Harry E.(Harry Estill)lccn-n81117270University of North Carolina (1793-1962)Institute for Research in Social Scienceothviaf-61034950Moore, Harry Estilllccn-n50028016Giddings, Franklin Henry1855-1931Odum, Howard Washington1884-1954Criticism, interpretation, etcHistoryMusicBiographyFictionSouthern StatesUnited StatesSocial historyAfrican AmericansRace relationsAfrican Americans--MusicSociologyCivilizationRegionalismOdum, Howard Washington,Folk musicSociologistsFolk songs, EnglishSocial problemsAfrican Americans--Social conditionsLiberalismLiberalsDabney, Virginius,Smith, Lillian Eugenia,Social policyEducatorsRegional planningMusic--Instruction and studyHistoriansCivilization--Social aspectsWork songsSongs, EnglishWorld War (1914-1918)Social psychologySocial serviceCharity organizationPublic welfareAfrican American soldiersFranceFolkloristsAuthors, AmericanAfrican Americans--Intelligence levelsCommission on Interracial CooperationAlexander, Will Winton,Jones, Thomas Jesse,Whites--AttitudesIntellectual lifeCollege teachersSocial reformersNorth CarolinaSociology--Study and teachingGraham, Frank Porter,Textile industrySouthern Regional CouncilSegregation18841954190919101912191519191920192119231925192619271928192919301931193219331934193519361937193819391940194119421943194419451946194719481949195019511953195419551956195719581959196419651966196719681969197019711972197319741975197619771978198019841986198719881990199219931994199719992000200120022003200420052006200720102011201315579206565784.756HN57ocn000633992ocn000564793ocn000536204ocn001354886ocn002135765ocn000698693ocn213781868ocn468395963ocn568719081ocn610143542ocn460102919127545ocn000002530book19250.50Odum, Howard WashingtonThe Negro and his songs; a study of typical Negro songs in the SouthCriticism, interpretation, etcMusic+-+814056283532493718ocn000951061book10360.56Odum, Howard WashingtonSouthern regions of the United States91310ocn000734889book19380.56Odum, Howard WashingtonAmerican regionalism : a cultural-historical approach to national integration89117ocn001378988book19430.59Odum, Howard WashingtonRace and rumors of race; challenge to American crisisHistory+-+520203653584319ocn001051988book19500.59Odum, Howard WashingtonAmerican sociology; the story of sociology in the United States through 1950History75311ocn000869745book19270.59Odum, Howard WashingtonAmerican masters of social science; an approach to the study of the social sciences through a neglected field of biographyHistoryBiography74411ocn001437047book19470.53Odum, Howard WashingtonThe way of the South; toward the regional balance of America73620ocn000033626book19260.53Odum, Howard WashingtonNegro workaday songsCriticism, interpretation, etcMusic+-+644834320669510ocn000477095book19490.53Odum, Howard WashingtonFolk, region, and society : selected papers of Howard W. Odum6687ocn000633992book19250.56Odum, Howard WashingtonSouthern pioneers in social interpretationBiography65630ocn000538716book19390.70Odum, Howard WashingtonAmerican social problems; an introduction to the study of the people and their dilemmas55322ocn000145493book19100.66Odum, Howard WashingtonSocial and mental traits of the Negro; research into the conditions of the Negro race in southern towns, a study in race traits, tendencies, and prospects52418ocn003910800book19280.66Odum, Howard WashingtonRainbow round my shoulder; the blue trail of black UlyssesFiction+-+890367807541714ocn000536204book19450.73Odum, Howard WashingtonIn search of the regional balance of America4129ocn001663279book19300.63Odum, Howard WashingtonAn American epoch; southern portraiture in the national picture4069ocn000295376book19470.66Odum, Howard WashingtonUnderstanding society : the principles of dynamic sociology3796ocn001378969book19270.70Odum, Howard WashingtonMan's quest for social guidance; the study of social problems28510ocn001820548book19290.70Odum, Howard WashingtonWings on my feet : black Ulysses at the warsFiction2647ocn002135765book19320.79Giddings, Franklin HenryCivilization and society; an account of the development and behavior of human societyHistory2596ocn000844797book19250.76Odum, Howard WashingtonSystems of public welfare9152ocn002874004book19770.53Sosna, MortonIn search of the silent South : southern liberals and the race issueBiographyIn this book, the author traces how Southern liberalism developed as the response of some white Southerners to conditions- particularly poverty and caste- that seemed to set the South apart from the rest of the country. The book focuses on the activities of Southern liberals between the First World War, when Jim Crow was at its zenith, and the celebrated 1954 Supreme Court decision, Brown v. Board of Education, which banned school segregation. This period witnessed an upsurge of lynchings in 1919, the Great Depression, the New Deal, World War II, the Cold War, and the development of an organized civil rights movement, all of which profoundly affected the way Southern liberals perceived their region's racial dilemma2152ocn052295175book20030.81Sanders, Lynn MossHoward W. Odum's folklore odyssey : transformation to tolerance through African American folk studiesCriticism, interpretation, etcBiographyFolklore+-+K4907857351763ocn816563415book20130.86Ellis, MarkRace harmony and black progress : Jack Woofter and the interracial cooperation movementBiographyFounded by white males, the interracial cooperation movement flourished in the American South in the years before the New Deal. The movement sought local dialogue between the races, improvement of education, and reduction of interracial violence, tending the flame of white liberalism until the emergence of white activists in the 1930s and after. Thomas Jackson (Jack) Woofter Jr., a Georgia sociologist and an authority on American race relations, migration, rural development, population change, and social security, maintained an unshakable faith in the ""effectiveness of cooperation rather t503ocn018349999book19750.86Brazil, Wayne DHoward W. Odum : the building years, 1884-1930Biography171ocn144654063file20060.81Johnson, Guy BentonOral history interview with Guy B. Johnson, July 22, 1990 interview A-0345, Southern Oral History Program Collection (#4007)InterviewsSociologist Guy B. Johnson recalls the string of lucky breaks that brought him to the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and a career as a sociologist. Johnson had more than a scholarly interest in race, and soon became active in the brewing civil rights agitation of the World War II era. Although he was a founding member of the Southern Regional Council (SRC), Johnson was wary of radicalism and believed that the court system was best equipped to dismantle segregation. In this interview he describes the creation of the SRC and his response to some of the legal victories for civil rights in the 1940s. Researchers interested in biographical details should look to the first half of this interview for unexcerpted information of interest161ocn232607302com20060.79Herring, Harriet LOral history interview with Harriet Herring, February 5, 1976 interview G-0027, Southern Oral History Program Collection (#4007)InterviewsHarriet Herring, a research associate at the Institute for Research in Social Science and professor in the Department of Sociology at the University of North Carolina, recalls her early life and experiences studying labor in North Carolina mill towns in the first half of the 20th century. The bulk of the interview focuses on Herring's efforts to study the high turnover at cotton mills and the industry's resistance to her investigations. Some recollections about Herring's family and eminent sociologist Howard T. Odum did not merit excerption but might still be useful for researchers151ocn272923189com20060.76Johnson, Guion GriffisOral history interview with Guion Griffis Johnson, May 28, 1974 interview G-0029-3, Southern Oral History Program Collection (#4007)InterviewsGuion Griffis Johnson was a preeminent sociologist, educated at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill during the 1920s. In this interview (the third in a four-part series), Johnson focuses primarily on her education, her work with the Institute for Research in Social Sciences (IRSS) during the 1920s and 1930s, her participation in the Carnegie-Myrdal Study of the Negro in America, and the challenges of being a woman academic during that era. Johnson begins with a brief discussion of her formative years in Greenville, Texas. Focusing on how her father had provided a model of racial tolerance and that she grew up believing women should have the same opportunities as men. In 1924, Johnson began her doctoral degree, alongside her husband, Guy B. Johnson, at UNC. Both worked for the newly formed IRSS, spearheaded by Howard Odum, and aligned themselves with those on campus who shared their progressive views on race relations. In describing her work with the IRSS, Johnson focuses on some of the opposition the Institute faced from various sectors of the academic community. During the 1930s, Johnson and her husband became well-versed in the history of race relations in the South and the sociology of race. As a result, they both joined the Carnegie-Myrdal Study for the Study of the Negro in America in 1939. Johnson describes the research and writing they did for the study, as well as her interactions with Gunnar Myrdal and other members of the study. In addition to discussing her work in southern race relations, Johnson speaks at length throughout the interview about the challenges she faced as a female academic. She offers several anecdotes regarding her efforts to challenge salary disparities and describes her experiences as one of the few women graduate students at UNC and as a professor. Finally, Johnson discusses what it was like to be half of a so-called "husband and wife team" in academia. Throughout the interview, Johnson touches on the challenges and experiences of academics with progressive views of both race and gender from the 1920s into the early 1940s141ocn233575855file20060.76Ivey, John EOral history interview with John Ivey, July 21, 1990 interview A-0360, Southern Oral History Program Collection (#4007)InterviewsJohn Ivey was born in Raleigh, North Carolina, in 1919 and raised in Auburn, New York. After completing college at Auburn University, Ivey came to the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill to pursue a doctoral degree in sociology. While at UNC-CH, Ivey met and married his wife, Melville Corbett Ivey, also a sociology graduate student. Ivey and his wife describe the sociology graduate program, focusing specifically on Howard Odum and Rupert Vance as especially influential figures. Emphasizing his increasing interest in regionalism at that time, Ivey discusses the relationship between Odum and Frank Porter Graham and their respective approaches towards addressing political and social problems in the South. Ivey graduated with his doctoral degree in sociology in 1944 and went to work for the Tennessee Valley Authority. In 1948, Ivey briefly returned to academia, teaching at UNC-CH and then accepting a position at New York University. During that same year, Ivey was recruited by Southern governors to head up the newly formed Southern Regional Education Board. Ivey moved to Atlanta, Georgia, where he served as director of the SREB from 1948 until 1956. He describes his own support of desegregation and acknowledges that he saw the SREB as an instrument for changing educational policies in the South. Ivey and his wife focus specifically in their discussion of their work with SREB on the role of Southern governors, notably Millard Caldwell of Florida, and the competing visions of whether SREB should uphold or challenge segregation in Southern public schools64ocn021576728book19860.96Sanders, Lynn MossA Study of Howard W. Odum's 'New Regionalism' and its effect on the collecting, study, and literary use of folklore at the University of North Carolina : 1920-1935HistoryBiographyFolklore32ocn031321636book19940.96Milligan, MichaelThe contradictions of public service : a study of Howard Odum's intellectual odysseyBiography33ocn535247906book19551.00Brooks, Lee MSome contributions of Howard W. Odum to sociologyBiography31ocn017811845book19550.81Vance, Rupert BaylessHoward W. OdumBiography33ocn063907087book20040.96Rotabi, Karen SmithTheory bridging between sociology, social work and ecology dynamic interchanges and cross-fertilizations, the intellectual legacy of the Odum familyHistory31ocn315855875book19930.92Challen, PaulA sociological analysis of Southern regionalism : the contributions of Howard W. Odum21ocn028415206mix1.00House, Floyd NelsonRecords and correspondenceCorrespondence (1921-1974), relating to House's career as sociologist and faculty member of Dept. of Sociology, University of Virginia, and concerning professional meetings, publications, editorial advising for publishers, students and their work, university lecture series, and hiring of professors; drafts of books, articles, and addresses on such topics as race and culture (including the "Negro question"), social psychology, industrialization, and Unitarianism, and including drafts of House's books, Essays in General Sociological Theory and The Sociological Method; research materials and articles by colleagues and students on methodology, value theory, war and political movements and other topics; teaching materials, course outlines, and lecture notes for courses in criminology, property theory, ethics, and introductory sociology; together with biographies and bibliographies of other sociologists, as well as legal and financial papers. Correspondents include David Friend Aberle, Edward L. Bernays, Robert B. Eleazar, Clyde Kluckhohn, Mark Arthur May, John Lloyd Newcomb, Howard Washington Odum, Robert Ezra Park, Talcott Parsons, Ben L. Reitman, Edward Allsworth Ross, Albion Woodbury Small, William Royall Smithey, William Isaac Thomas, Leopold von Wiese, Eric Robert Wolf, and Monroe Nathan Work11ocn824132495book19720.95Hobson, Fred CH.L. Mencken and the Southern literary renascenceCriticism, interpretation, etc11ocn019471373mix1.00Smith, Lillian EugeniaPapersManuscripts and galleys of Strange fruit, Killers of the dream, The journey, and Our faces, our words. Some correspondence with publishers and biographical material. Correspondence, business and subscription records, manuscript submissions, and other documents relating to The South today (formerly North Georgia review and Paeudopodia) 1937-194511ocn839970293book19720.66Odum, Howard WashingtonRainbow round my shoulder; the blue trail of black UlyssesFiction11ocn503296842book19581.00Tindall, George BrownThe significance of Howard W. Odum to southern history : a preliminary estimateBiography11ocn052644933book19741.00Buchanan, Harriette CuttinoSouthern writing in 1929Criticism, interpretation, etc+-+8140562835324+-+8140562835324Fri Mar 21 15:50:10 EDT 2014batch34799