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A Hubert Harrison reader

Author: Hubert H Harrison; Jeffrey Babcock Perry
Publisher: Middletown, Connecticut : Wesleyan University Press, [2001] ©2001
Edition/Format:   Print book : EnglishView all editions and formats
Summary:

Critical writings by the "father of Harlem radicalism".

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Genre/Form: Book reviews
Named Person: Hubert H Harrison; Hubert H Harrison; Hubert H Harrison
Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: Hubert H Harrison; Jeffrey Babcock Perry
ISBN: 0819564702 9780819564702 0819564699 9780819564696
OCLC Number: 45308737
Description: xxxi, 473 pages : portrait ; 23 cm
Contents: Negro on chicken stealing --
Pledge to the mother race from an untamed African --
Plan to write a "history of the Negro in America" --
Letter to Mrs. Frances Reynolds Keyser --
Paine's place in the Deistical movement --
Negro a conservative --
Negro and the newspapers --
Negro and socialism: I-the Negro problem stated --
Race prejudice-II --
Duty of the Socialist Party --
How to do it-and how not --
Black man's burdens (I) --
Black man's burdens (II) --
Socialism and the Negro --
Southern socialists and the Ku Klux Klan --
Negro and the labor unions --
Negro in industry, review of the Great Steele Strike and its lessons / William Z. Foster --
Liberty League of Negro-Americans: how it came to be --
Resolutions (passed at the Liberty League meeting) --
Declaration of principles (of the Liberty League) --
Liberty League's petition to the House of Representatives of the United States, July 4, 1917 --
East St. Louis horror --
Houston vs. Waco --
As the currents flow --
Our larger duty --
Need for it (and the nature of it) --
Two Negro radicalisms --
Women of our race --
In the melting pot (re Herodotus --
Race first versus class first --
Just crabs --
Patronize your own --
Open letter to the Socialist Party of New York City --
Race consciousness --
Negro culture and the Negro college --
Education and the race --
English as she is spoke --
Education out of school --
Read! Read! Read! --
Lincoln and liberty: fact versus fiction: Chapter Two --
Lincoln and liberty: fact versus fiction: Chapter Three --
Drift in politics --
New policies for the new Negro --
Coming election --
Our professional "friends" --
Negro for president --
U-need-a-biscuit --
Grand Old Party --
When the tail wags the dog --
Our political power --
Black tide turns in politics --
Insistence upon its real grievances the only course for the race --
Liberty Congress --
Descent of Dr. Du Bois --
When the blind lead --
To the young men of my race --
Shillady resigns --
Tender point --
Our white friends --
Connections with the Garvey movement --
On Garvey's character and abilities --
UNI Convention --
Convention Bill of Rights and elections --
Marcus Garvey at the Bar of the United States Justice --
Negro-American speaks --
White war and the colored world --
White war and the colored races --
Negro at the peace congress --
Africa at the peace table --
Britain in India --
When might makes right --
Line-up on the color line --
On "civilizing" Africa --
Imperialist America, review of The American Empire by Scott Nearing --
Wanted-a colored international --
Washington Conference --
Disarmament and the darker races --
Help wanted for Hayti --
Cracker in the Caribbean --
Hands across the sea --
St. Croix Creole, letter to the Evening Post --
Virgin Islands: a colonial problem --
Prejudice growing less and co-operation more --
Hubert Harrison answers Malliet --
Goodwill toward men --
Meditation: "heroes and hero-worship, and the heroic in human history" --
Meditations of Mustapha: a soul in search of itself --
On praise --
Cure for the Ku Klux Klan --
Ku Klux Klan in the past --
How to end lynching --
Negro and the census --
Bridging the gulf of color --
At the back of the Black man's mind --
"Democracy" in America --
Negro and the nation --
Views of readers on criticism: Mr. H.H. Harrison reiterates his theories --
On a certain condescension in White publishers (Part I) --
On a certain condescension in White publishers (Concluded) --
Review of Terms of Peace and the Darker Races by A. Philip Randolph and Chandler Owen --
Negro in history and civilization, review of From Superman to Man by J.A. Rogers --
White people versus Negroes: being the story of a great book (From Superman to Man by J.A. Rogers) --
Review of the Rising Tide of Color Against White World Supremacy by Lothrop Stoddard --
Rising tide of color --
Brown man leads the way, Part I, review of The New World of Islam by Lothrop Stoddard --
Brown Man Leads the Way, review of the New World of Islam by Lothrop Stoddard (concluding part) --
Review of Darkwater by W.E.B. Du Bois --
Review of the Negro Year Book, 1918-1919 edited by Monroe N. Work --
Superscientist, review of the Place of Science in Modern Civilization and other essays by Thorstein Veblen --
Black man's burden, (review of the Black man's burden by E.D. Morel) --
Caucasian canker in South Africa, review of the real South Africa by Ambrose Pratt --
Southern Black-as seen by the eye of fiction, review of Highly Colored by Octavus Roy Cohen --
Real Negro humor --
Negro church history: a book of it badly marred by neglect of the race foundation, review of the History of the Negro church by Carter G. Woodson --
Negro's part in history, review of the Negro in our history by Carter G. Woodson --
Homo Africanus Harlemi, review of Nigger heaven by Carl Van Vechten --
Nigger heaven-a review of the reviewers --
No Negro literary renaissance --
Cabaret School of Negro literature and art --
Harlem's neglected opportunities --
Review of the Story of mankind by Hendrik Van Loon --
Satyricon of Petronius, letter to the New York Times --
On reading Negro books --
Hayti finds a friend: Black Hayti: a biography of Africa's eldest daughter --
Negro society and the Negro stage, Preamble --
Negro society and the Negro stage, Part 2 --
Canary cottage: a dramatic opinion --
Emperor Jones --
Negro actor on Broadway: a critical interpretation by a Negro critic --
Black man's burden (a reply to Rudyard Kipling) --
Another Negro poet --
Poetry of Claude McKay --
Black bars of yesterday and today, review of the Book of American Negro poetry, selected and edited by James Weldon Johnson --
Program and principles of the International Colored Unity League --
Right way to unite --
Common people --
Roots of power.
Responsibility: edited with introduction and notes by Jeffrey B. Perry.

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