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Divide Race is/Race Ain't

Auteur : Orlando BagwellJacquie JonesROJA Productions.Independent Television Service.Corporation for Public Broadcasting.Tous les auteurs
Éditeur : [Alexandria, Va.] : PBS Video, [2005, 2003]
Édition/format :   Vidéo électronique : AnglaisVoir toutes les éditions et les formats
Base de données :WorldCat
Résumé :
Divide: Ten years ago, Siler City, North Carolina, was a black and white town of segregated communities with a shared geography and an unsettled history. This quiet, rural southern town is a "laboratory" for the national transformation that is fundamentally altering America's sense of itself. The program addresses the following questions: how does rapid change in racial demographics affect small-town America? What
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Détails

Genre/forme : Video recordings for the hearing impaired
Type d’ouvrage : Ressource Internet, Enregistrement vidéo
Format : Ressource Internet, Fichier informatique, Matériel visuel
Tous les auteurs / collaborateurs : Orlando Bagwell; Jacquie Jones; ROJA Productions.; Independent Television Service.; Corporation for Public Broadcasting.; PBS Video.
Numéro OCLC : 183721216
Note sur la langue : Close-captioned.
Notes : Originally broadcast in 2003.
Closed captioned for the hearing impaired.
Crédits : Executive producer, Orlando Bagwell ; senior producer, Jacquie Jones ; series producer, Dale Pierce Nelson ; producer/director, John J. Valadez ... [et al.] ; editor, Jean-Philippe Boucicaut ... [et al.] ; writer, Eric Liu ... [et al.] ; original music, Camara Kambon.
Description : 1 streaming video file (120 min.) : digital, MP4 file, sd., col. with b&w sequences.
Détails : Mode of access: Internet.; Online video system requirements: Flash 6.0 (or higher).
Autres titres : Race is/Race Ain't
Matters of race (Television program)
Responsabilité : produced by ROJA Productions, in association with the National Minority Consortia and Independent Television Service with funding provided by the Corporation for Public Broadcasting.

Résumé :

Divide: Ten years ago, Siler City, North Carolina, was a black and white town of segregated communities with a shared geography and an unsettled history. This quiet, rural southern town is a "laboratory" for the national transformation that is fundamentally altering America's sense of itself. The program addresses the following questions: how does rapid change in racial demographics affect small-town America? What happens when white people and white culture no longer dominate? What visions of the future do residents have? Does the future more closely resemble the country's racialized and segregated past? Is America going back to the future? Or is the nation seeing the declining significance of race? Utilizing the writing of Eric Liu (The Accidental Asian::Notes of a Native Speaker) and Ruben Martinez (Crossing Over: A Mexican Family on the Migrant Trail) and directed by John Valadez, this first episode in the 'Matters of race' series explores power and identity in small-town America.

Race is/Race Ain't: Episode two of the 'Matters of race' series looks at race in America and the meaning of the black/white paradigm in multiracial America today. It weaves the personal memoirs of writers John Edgar Wideman ("Fatheralong: A Meditation on Fathers and Sons, Race, and Society") and Jane Lazarre ("Beyond the Whiteness of Whiteness: A Memoir of a White Mother of Black Sons") with the story of the King-Drew County Medical Center in South Central, Los Angeles. It examines the polarities of race and asks the provocative question, is race real? Where does truth end and collective fantasy begin? Where do private lives intersect with public concerns? And how deeply is race embedded in American history and in daily life? By chronicling the daily activities of the diverse hospital staff, the program explores how race can become a divisive factor that can incite feelings of suspicion and accusations of discrimination even in an environment where diversity is recognized as a necessary and desired reality.

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Données liées


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