Mercy, Mercy Me: African-American Culture and the American Sixties
Oxford University Press, 19 paź 2001 - 304
Using an interdisciplinary approach, this book argues that American artistry in the 1960s can be understood as one of the most vital and compelling interrogations of modernity. James C. Hall finds that the legacy of slavery and the resistance to it have by necessity made African Americans among the most incisive critics and celebrants of the Enlightenment inheritance. Focusing on the work of six individuals--Robert Hayden, William Demby, Paule Marshall, John Coltrane, Romare Bearden, and W.E.B. DuBois--Mercy, Mercy Me seeks to recover an American tradition of evaluating the "dialectic of the Enlightenment."
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Mourning Song Robert Hayden and the Politics of Memory
Modern Doubt to Antimodern Commitment Paule Marshall and William Demby
Meditations John Coltrane and Freedom
The Prevalence of Ritual in an Age of Change Romare Bearden
Inne wydania - Wyświetl wszystko
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Strona vii - To articulate the past historically does not mean to recognize it 'the way it really was' (Ranke). It means to seize hold of a memory as it flashes up at a moment of danger.
Constructing Black Selves: Caribbean American Narratives and the Second ...
Lisa Diane McGill
Ograniczony podgląd - 2005
The Black Arts Movement: Literary Nationalism in the 1960s and 1970s
Ograniczony podgląd - 2006