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Black protest thought in the twentieth century

Author: August Meier; Elliott M Rudwick; Francis L Broderick
Publisher: Indianapolis : Bobbs-Merrill, 1971.
Series: American heritage series (New York, N.Y.)
Edition/Format:   Book : English : 2nd edView all editions and formats
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Genre/Form: History
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Additional Physical Format: Online version:
Meier, August, 1923-2003.
Black protest thought in the twentieth century.
Indianapolis, Bobbs-Merrill [1971]
(OCoLC)557738371
Online version:
Meier, August, 1923-2003.
Black protest thought in the twentieth century.
Indianapolis, Bobbs-Merrill [1971]
(OCoLC)609346351
Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: August Meier; Elliott M Rudwick; Francis L Broderick
OCLC Number: 146776
Notes: Expanded and rev. ed. of Negro protest thought in the twentieth century, originally compiled by F.L. Broderick and A. Meier.
Description: lxiv, 648 pages ; 20 cm
Contents: Continued 2 : Toward Violence : John Lewis : "A trend toward aggressive nonviolent action" / interview, Dialogue Magazine --
Robert F. Williams : for "effective self defense" / The Crusader Monthly Newsletter --
New Roles for Whites : Loren Miller : "farewell to liberals" / The Nation --
Bayard Rustin : "The Negro needs White allies" / Liberation. Toward Black Nationlism : Malcolm X v. James Farmer : separation v. integration / debate, Dialogue Magazine --
Malcolm X founds the Organization of Afro-American Unity / Statement of basic aims --
John O. Killens : "we refuse to look at ourselves through the eyes of White America" / "Explanation of the 'Black Psyche, '" The New York Times Magazine --
Toward Economic Solutions : Whitney M. Young, Jr. : for a federal "war on poverty" / Testimony before house subcommittee --
Norman Hill : "we must be concerned with the kind of society for all workers" / Address to CORE Conference --
Toward Political Action : Bayard Rustin : "from protest to politics" / Commentary --
James Farmer : "we must be in a position of power" / Address to CORE Convention. The Era of Black Power : The Varieties of Black Power : Julius Lester : "the angry children of Malcolm X" / San Francisco SNCC Bulletin --
Chicago office of SNCC : "we must destroy both racism and capitalism" / The Black Panther Program and Interview with Huey Newton --
Robert S. Browne urges "a formal partitioning of the United States into totally separate and independent nations" / "A Case for Separation" --
James Forman : "we have a chance to help bring this government down" / Manifesto of the National Black Economic Development Conference and Instructions for Radical Delegates at the Conference --
Charles V. Hamilton : building "a new sense of community among black people" / New York Times Magazine --
James Farmer : "develop group pride" and then "cultural pluralism" / Address at Syracuse University. Critiques of Black Power : Martin Luther King, Jr. : "we still believe in black and white together" / Look --
The NAACP : "we seek ... the inclusion of Negro Americans in the nation's life, not their exclusion" / Roy Wilkins, Address to NAACP Convention and Crisis Editorials and Roy Wilkins : the case against "black academic separatism" and Roy Wilkins, annual report for 1968 --
Kenneth Clark : "black power is a sour grapes phenomenon" / Address to Association for the Study of Negro Life and History --
Bayard Rustin : "Some black youth today have begun to accept the very worst ideas ... employed by Southern White racists" / News releases, A. Philip Randolph Institute. Continued 1 : An NAACP committee calls for "a reformulation of the association's ultimate objectives" / Committee on Future Plan and Program --
Ralph J. Bunche probes the limitations of racial advancement programs / Journal of Negro Education --
A. Philip Randolph calls for a united front / Address to the National Negro Conference --
William H. Hastie sums up the expanded NAACP program / Address to the NAACP Annual Conference. World War II : tactics new and old : A. Philip Randolph calls for a march on Washington ; Call to March and address to the policy conference --
Bayard Rustin : " ... a workable and Christian technique for the righting of injustice" / Fellowship --
Core : the principles of nonviolent direct action : CORE Statement of action and CORE Action Discipline --
The Early sit-ins : James Farmer describes CORE's first sit- in / Freedom --
when? --
An Early NAACP college chapter sit-in / Howard University NAACP --
James Farmer on black nationalism "we cannot destroy segregation with a weapon of segregation" / Equality --
Thurgood Marshall explains the NAACP's legal strategy / Address to the NAACP wartime conference --
Willard S. Townsend advocates an alliance with the industrial unions / What the Negro Wants --
Black leaders unite on a wartime protest platform / Walter White and others, "A Declaration by Negro Voters." The Post-War Era : Politics, Direct Action and, and legalism : Henry Lee Moon : the ballot as "The Indispensable Weapon" / Balance of Power : the Negro vote --
A. Philip Randolph urges civil disobedience against a Jim Crow army / Testimony before the Armed Services Committee --
Roy Wilkins sums up NAACP strategy "at the beginning of a new era" / Address to NAACP Convention. The Era of Nonviolent Direct Action : Martin Luther King, Jr. : "Our struggle" for "an interracial society based on freedom for all" : "we Negroes have replaced self-pity with self-respect and ... with dignity" ; " ... a nonviolent protest against injustice" --
The Southern Christian Leadership Conference : "the ultimate aim is the 'beloved community'" / This is SCLC --
The New Student Movement : The Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee : "nonviolence is the foundation" / "Statement of Purpose," SNCC Conference --
James M. Lawrence, Jr. : "we are trying to raise the 'moral issue'" / Address to SNCC Conference. The "Conservative" response : Roy Wilkins : for "shock troops" and "solid legal moves" / Address at Jackson, Mississippi --
Whitney M. Young, Jr. : for protest plus "corrective measures" / Address to National Urban League Conference --
Nonviolent Driect Action at High Tide : Bayard Rustin : "The Great lessons of Birmingham" / Liberation --
Ronnie M. Moore : "We are catching hell down here" / "The Story of Plaquemine" --
Martin Luther King, Jr. : "I have a dream" / Address at March on Washington. From Accomodation to Protest : The Philosophy of accomodation : Booker T. Washington's platform of accomodation / The Atlanta Exposition Address --
Booker T. Washington's plan to achieve the rights of citizenship / The Future of the American Negro --
W.H. Councill unites Black nationalism with accomodation to White supremacy / Voice of Missions. Philosophies of protest : Support for a boycott of segregated street cars in the south / R.H. Boyd --
Monroe Trotter denounces Booker T. Washington as a traitor to the race : "Why be silent?" ; "Some real Tuskegee gems" / Boston Guardian --
W.E.B. du Bois attacks Washington's policy of "adjustment and submission" / The Souls of Black Folk --
W.E.B. du Bois argues for a college-educated elite / "The Talented tenth" --
W.E.B. du Bois on pan-Africanism : "the problem of the twentieth cantury is the problem of the color-line" / Address of Pan African Conference --
The Niagara movement platform : "we do not hesitate to complain ... loudly and insistently" / Declaration of principles of the Niagara Movement --
W.E.B. du Bois espouses socialism / Horizon --
Founders of NAACP "demand ... that the Constitution be strictly enforced" / Resolutions, National Negro Conference --
W.E.B. du Bois charts a strategy of action / Crisis --
The Amenia Conference adopts a unity platform / Resolutions of the Amenia Conference. The Era of Legalism : the 1920s" the NAACP and its critics : The NAACP confronts the post-World War I challenge / Annual Report for 1919 --
A. Philip Randolph and Chandler Owen : a socialist critique in The Messenger : "Our reason for being" ; Capitalism as the cause of lynching ; "Du Bois fails as a theorist" ; "How to stop lynching" / Armed Resistance --
Marcus Garvey : the challenge of black nationalism : "The true solution of the Negro problem" ; The Aims of the universal Negro Improvement Association. The 1920s : Cultural nationalism : Langston Hughes on the unique features of Negro life / The Nation --
E. Franklin Frazier on the ambivalence of Negro intellectuals / Ebony and Topaz. The Depression : the Search for economic solutions : Negroes in the depression : Ralph J. Bunche describes a direct-action approach to jobs / "The Programs, ideologies, tactics, and achievements of Negro betterment and interracial organizations" --
Angelo Herndon : a black communist tells what the party meant to him / "You cannot kill the working class" --
Black newspaper editors discuss communism / The Crisis --
The Second Amenia Conference urges emphasis on economic problems / Resolutions of Second Amenia Conference --
W.E.B. du Bois and Walter White debate racial separatism / The Crisis --
James Weldon Johnson analyzes ideological alternatives / Negro Americans, What Now?
Series Title: American heritage series (New York, N.Y.)
Responsibility: edited by August Meier, Elliott Rudwick [and] Francis L. Broderick.

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