CART

(0) items

African Americans: A Concise History, Combined Edition,9780131925830
This item qualifies for
FREE SHIPPING!
FREE SHIPPING OVER $59!

Your order must be $59 or more, you must select US Postal Service Shipping as your shipping preference, and the "Group my items into as few shipments as possible" option when you place your order.

Bulk sales, PO's, Marketplace Items, eBooks, Apparel, and DVDs not included.

African Americans: A Concise History, Combined Edition

by ; ;
Edition:
2nd
ISBN13:

9780131925830

ISBN10:
0131925830
Format:
Paperback
Pub. Date:
1/1/2006
Publisher(s):
Prentice Hall

Related Products


  • African American Odyssey : A Concise History
    African American Odyssey : A Concise History
  • African Americans : A Concise History
    African Americans : A Concise History
  • African Americans : A Concise History, Combined Volume (Chapters 1-23 and Epilogue)
    African Americans : A Concise History, Combined Volume (Chapters 1-23 and Epilogue)
  • African Americans A Concise History, Combined Plus NEW MyHistoryLab with eText -- Access Card Package
    African Americans A Concise History, Combined Plus NEW MyHistoryLab with eText -- Access Card Package
  • African Americans A Concise History, Combined Volume
    African Americans A Concise History, Combined Volume
  • African Americans A Concise History, Volume 1
    African Americans A Concise History, Volume 1
  • African Americans A Concise History, Volume 1 Plus NEW MyHistoryLab with eText -- Access Card Package
    African Americans A Concise History, Volume 1 Plus NEW MyHistoryLab with eText -- Access Card Package
  • African Americans Concise Hist Comb&Mhl Pkg
    African Americans Concise Hist Comb&Mhl Pkg
  • African Americans: A Concise History, Combined Volume, 5/e
    African Americans: A Concise History, Combined Volume, 5/e
  • African Americans: A Concise History, Special Edition
    African Americans: A Concise History, Special Edition
  • African-Americans Concise History, Volume 1 Plus MyHistoryLab with eText -- Access Card Package
    African-Americans Concise History, Volume 1 Plus MyHistoryLab with eText -- Access Card Package





Summary

Incorporating the basic features and narrative fromThe African-American Odyssey, this concise history presents its major episodes, issues, and people. It tells a compelling story of survival, struggle, and triumph over adversityleaving readers with an appreciation of the central place of black people and culture in this country, and a better understanding of both African-American and American history.The 2 nd edition presents a broadened international perspective, offers expanded coverage of interaction among African-Americans and other ethnic groups, and includes additional material on African-Americans in the western portion of the United States. It describes African-American history from its African origins to the sixteenth century and the beginning of the forced migration of millions of Africans to the Americas. Succeeding chapters present the struggle of black people to maintain their humanity during the slave trade and as slaves in North America during the long colonial period. It continues through the Civil War and the beginning of Reconstruction.This is a compelling story of survival, struggle, and triumph over adversity. Readers will learn an appreciation of the central place of black people and black culture in this country, and a better understanding of both African-American and American history.

Table of Contents

Africa
1(18)
The Birthplace of Humanity
1(1)
Ancient Civilizations and Old Arguments
2(3)
Egyptian Civilization
3(1)
Kush, Meroe, and Axum
4(1)
West Africa
5(7)
Ancient Ghana
6(1)
The Empire of Mali, 1230--1468
7(1)
The Empire of Songhai, 1464--1591
8(1)
The West African Forest Region
9(3)
Kongo and Angola
12(1)
West African Society and Culture
12(3)
Families and Villages
12(1)
Women
13(1)
Class and Slavery
13(1)
Religion
14(1)
Art and Music
14(1)
Timeline
15(4)
Literature: Oral Histories, Poetry, and Tales
17(1)
Conclusion
17(1)
Review Questions
18(1)
Recommended Reading
18(1)
Middle Passage
19(19)
The European Age of Exploration and Colonization
19(1)
The Slave Trade in Africa
19(2)
The Origins of the Atlantic Slave Trade
21(1)
Growth of the Atlantic Slave Trade
21(3)
The African-American Ordeal from Capture to Destination
24(6)
The Crossing
24(1)
The Slavers
25(1)
A Slave's Story
25(2)
A Captain's Story
27(1)
Provisions for the Middle Passage
27(1)
Sanitation, Disease, and Death
28(1)
Resistance and Revolt at Sea
28(1)
Cruelty
29(1)
African Women on Slave Ships
29(1)
Landing and Sale in the West Indies
30(1)
Seasoning
31(2)
The End of the Journey: Masters and Slaves in the Americas
33(1)
Timeline
33(2)
The Ending of the Atlantic Slave Trade
35(3)
Conclusion
36(1)
Review Questions
36(1)
Recommended Reading
36(2)
Black People in Colonial North America, 1526--1763
38(24)
The Peoples of North America
38(4)
American Indians
38(1)
The Spanish Empire
39(1)
The British and Jamestown
40(1)
Africans Arrive in the Chesapeake
41(1)
Black Servitude in the Chesapeake
42(2)
Race and the Origins of Black Slavery
42(1)
The Emergence of Chattel Slavery
43(1)
Bacon's Rebellion and American Slavery
44(1)
Plantation Slavery, 1700--1750
44(4)
Low-Country Slavery
45(3)
Slave Life in Early America
48(1)
Miscegenation and Creolization
49(1)
The Origins of African-American Culture
49(4)
The Great Awakening
50(2)
Language, Music, and Folk Literature
52(1)
The African-American Impact on Colonial Culture
52(1)
Slavery in the Northern Colonies
53(1)
Slavery in Spanish Florida and French Louisiana
54(1)
African Americans in New Spain's Northern Borderlands
55(1)
Black Women in Colonial America
56(1)
Black Resistance and Rebellion
57(1)
Timeline
58(4)
Conclusion
60(1)
Review Questions
60(1)
Recommended Reading
61(1)
Rising Expectations: African Americans and the Struggle for Independence, 1763--1783
62(17)
The Crisis of the British Empire
62(1)
The Declaration of Independence and African Americans
63(2)
The Impact of the Enlightenment
64(1)
African Americans in the Revolutionary Debate
64(1)
Black Enlightenment
65(3)
Phillis Wheatley
66(1)
Benjamin Banneker
67(1)
African Americans in the War for Independence
68(4)
Black Loyalists
69(1)
Black Patriots
70(2)
The Revolution and Emancipation
72(4)
The Revolutionary Impact
73(1)
The Revolutionary Promise
74(2)
Timeline
76(3)
Conclusion
77(1)
Review Questions
77(1)
Recommended Reading
78(1)
African Americans in the New Nation, 1783--1820
79(25)
Forces for Freedom
79(6)
Northern Emancipation
80(2)
The Northwest Ordinance of 1787
82(1)
Antislavery Societies in the North and the Upper South
83(1)
Manumission and Self-Purchase
83(1)
The Emergence of a Free Black Class in the South
84(1)
Forces for Slavery
85(4)
The U.S. Constitution
85(2)
Cotton
87(1)
The Louisiana Purchase and African Americans in the Lower Mississippi Valley
87(1)
Conservatism and Racism
88(1)
The Emergence of Free Black Communities
89(4)
The Origins of Independent Black Churches
90(2)
The First Black Schools
92(1)
Black Leaders and Choices
93(5)
Migration
94(1)
Slave Uprisings
95(2)
The White Southern Reaction
97(1)
The War of 1812
98(1)
The Missouri Compromise
99(1)
Timeline
100(4)
Conclusion
102(1)
Review Questions
102(1)
Recommended Reading
103(1)
Life in the Cotton Kingdom
104(19)
The Expansion of Slavery
104(2)
Slave Population Growth
104(1)
Ownership of Slaves in the Old South
105(1)
Slave Labor in Agriculture
106(3)
Tobacco
106(1)
Rice
106(2)
Sugar
108(1)
Cotton
108(1)
Other Crops
109(1)
House Servants and Skilled Slaves
109(1)
Urban and Industrial Slavery
110(1)
Punishment
111(1)
The Domestic Slave Trade
112(1)
Slave Families
112(6)
Children
113(2)
Sexual Exploitation
115(1)
Diet
116(1)
Clothing
116(1)
Health
117(1)
The Socialization of Slaves
118(1)
Religion
118(1)
The Character of Slavery and Slaves
119(1)
Timeline
120(3)
Conclusion
121(1)
Review Questions
122(1)
Recommended Reading
122(1)
Free Black People in Antebellum America
123(22)
Demographics of Freedom
123(1)
The Jacksonian Era
124(1)
Limited Freedom in the North
125(4)
Black Laws
125(2)
Disfranchisement
127(1)
Segregation
128(1)
Black Communities in the Urban North
129(4)
The Black Family
129(1)
The Struggle for Employment
129(1)
The Northern Black Elite
130(1)
Black Professionals
131(1)
Artists and Musicians
131(1)
Black Authors
132(1)
African-American Institutions
133(4)
Black Churches
133(2)
Schools
135(1)
Voluntary Associations
136(1)
Free African Americans in the Upper South
137(2)
Free African Americans in the Deep South
139(3)
Free African Americans in the Trans-Mississippi West
141(1)
Timeline
142(3)
Conclusion
143(1)
Review Questions
144(1)
Recommended Reading
144(1)
Opposition to Slavery, 1800--1833
145(16)
A Country in Turmoil
145(3)
Political Paranoia
145(1)
The Second Great Awakening
146(2)
Abolitionism Begins in America
148(5)
From Gabriel to Denmark Vesey
149(1)
The American Colonization Society
150(1)
Black Nationalism and Colonization
151(2)
Black Opposition to Colonization
153(1)
Black Abolitionist Women
153(1)
The Baltimore Alliance
154(1)
David Walker's Appeal
155(1)
Nat Turner
155(3)
Timeline
158(3)
Conclusion
157(2)
Review Questions
159(1)
Recommended Reading
159(2)
Let Your Motto Be Resistance, 1833--1850
161(18)
A Rising Tide of Racism and Violence
161(3)
Antiblack and Anti-abolitionist Riots
161(1)
Texas and the War against Mexico
162(2)
The Response of the Antislavery Movement
164(2)
The American Anti-Slavery Society
164(1)
Black and Women's Antislavery Societies
165(1)
The Black Convention Movement
166(1)
Black Community Institutions
166(2)
Black Churches in the Antislavery Cause
167(1)
Black Newspapers
167(1)
Moral Suasion
168(1)
The American and Foreign Anti-Slavery Society and the Liberty Party
169(1)
A More Aggressive Abolitionism
170(3)
The Amistad and the Creole
171(1)
The Underground Railroad
171(2)
Canada West
173(1)
Black Militancy
173(1)
Frederick Douglass
174(1)
Black Nationalism
175(1)
Timeline
176(3)
Conclusion
177(1)
Review Questions
178(1)
Recommended Reading
178(1)
And Black People Were at the Heart of It: The United States Disunites over Slavery
179(22)
The Lure of the West
179(3)
Free Labor Versus Slave Labor
179(1)
The Wilmot Proviso
179(1)
California and the Compromise of 1850
180(1)
Fugitive Slave Laws
180(2)
Fugitive Slaves
182(3)
William and Ellen Craft
182(1)
Shadrach
183(1)
The Battle at Christiana
183(1)
Anthony Burns
184(1)
Margaret Garner
185(1)
The Rochester Convention, 1853
185(1)
Nativism and the Know-Nothings
186(1)
Uncle Tom's Cabin
186(1)
The Kansas-Nebraska Act
187(1)
Preston Brooks Attacks Charles Summer
188(1)
The Dred Scott Decision
189(3)
Questions for the Court
190(1)
Reaction to the Dred Scott Decision
191(1)
White Northerners and Black Americans
191(1)
Abraham Lincoln and Black People
192(1)
John Brown and the Raid on Harpers Ferry
193(2)
The Raid
194(1)
The Reaction
194(1)
The Election of Abraham Lincoln
195(2)
Black People Respond to Lincoln's Election
196(1)
Disunion
197(1)
Timeline
198(3)
Conclusion
199(1)
Review Questions
200(1)
Recommended Reading
200(1)
Liberation: African Americans and the Civil War
201(24)
Lincoln's Aims
201(1)
Black Men Volunteer and are Rejected
201(1)
Union Policies toward Confederate Slaves
202(3)
``Contraband''
202(1)
Lincoln's Initial Position
203(1)
Lincoln Moves Toward Emancipation
204(1)
Lincoln Delays Emancipation
204(1)
Black People Reject Colonization
204(1)
The Preliminary Emancipation Proclamation
205(1)
Northern Reaction to Emancipation
205(1)
Political Opposition to Emancipation
206(1)
The Emancipation Proclamation
206(2)
Limits of the Proclamation
207(1)
Effects of the Proclamation on the South
208(1)
Black Men Fight for the Union
208(6)
The First South Carolina Volunteers
209(1)
The Second South Carolina Volunteers
209(1)
The 54th Massachusetts Regiment
210(1)
Black Soldiers Confront Discrimination
210(1)
Black Men in Combat
211(1)
The Assault on Battery Wagner
212(1)
Olustee
213(1)
The Crater
213(1)
The Confederate Reaction to Black Soldiers
214(1)
The Fort Pillow Massacre
214(1)
Black Men in the Union Navy
215(1)
Liberators, Spies, and Guides
215(1)
Violent Opposition to Black People
216(1)
The New York City Draft Riot
216(1)
Refugees
217(1)
Black People and the Confederacy
217(5)
The Impressment of Black People
217(1)
Confederates Enslave Free Black People
218(1)
Black Confederates
218(1)
Personal Servants
219(1)
Black Men Fighting for the South
219(1)
The Confederate Debate on Black Troops
220(2)
Timeline
222(3)
Conclusion
223(1)
Review Questions
224(1)
Recommended Reading
224(1)
The Meaning of Freedom: The Promise of Reconstruction, 1865--1868
225(26)
The End of Slavery
225(2)
Differing Reactions of Former Slaves
225(1)
Reuniting Black Families
226(1)
Land
227(1)
Special Field Order #15
227(1)
The Port Royal Experiment
228(1)
The Freedmen's Bureau
228(3)
Southern Homestead Act
230(1)
Sharecropping
230(1)
The Black Church
231(2)
Education
233(3)
Black Teachers
233(1)
Black Colleges
234(1)
Response of White Southerners
235(1)
Violence
236(2)
The Crusade for Political and Civil Rights
238(1)
Presidential Reconstruction under Andrew Johnson
238(1)
Black Codes
239(1)
Black Conventions
240(1)
The Radical Republicans
240(3)
Radical Proposals
242(1)
The Freedmen's Bureau Bill and the Civil Rights Bill
242(1)
Johnson's Vetoes
242(1)
The Fourteenth Amendment
243(1)
Radical Reconstruction
244(2)
Universal Manhood Suffrage
244(1)
Black Politics
245(1)
Sit-Ins and Strikes
245(1)
The Reaction of White Southerners
246(1)
Timeline
247(4)
Conclusion
248(1)
Review Questions
249(1)
Recommended Reading
250(1)
The Meaning of Freedom: The Failure of Reconstruction
251(22)
Constitutional Conventions
251(1)
Elections
252(1)
Black Political Leaders
252(2)
The Issues
254(2)
Education and Social Welfare
254(1)
Civil Rights
255(1)
Economic Issues
256(1)
Land
256(1)
Business and Industry
257(1)
Black Politicians: An Evaluation
257(1)
Republican Factionalism
257(1)
Opposition
258(1)
The Ku Klux Klan
259(2)
The West
261(1)
The Fifteenth Amendment
262(1)
The Enforcement Acts
262(1)
The North Loses Interest
263(1)
The Freedmen's Bank
264(1)
The Civil Rights Act of 1875
264(1)
The End of Reconstruction
265(5)
Violent Redemption
265(1)
The Shotgun Policy
266(1)
The Hamburg Massacre
267(1)
The ``Compromise'' of 1877
268(2)
Timeline
270(3)
Conclusion
271(1)
Review Questions
272(1)
Recommended Reading
272(1)
White Supremacy Triumphant: African Americans in the South in the Late Nineteenth Century
273(23)
Politics
273(4)
Black Congressmen
273(2)
Democrats and Farmer Discontent
275(1)
The Colored Farmers' Alliance
276(1)
The Populist Party
276(1)
Disfranchisement
277(2)
Mississippi
277(1)
South Carolina
278(1)
The Grandfather Clause
278(1)
Segregation
279(2)
Jim Crow
279(1)
Segregation on the Railroads
280(1)
Plessy v. Ferguson
280(1)
Streetcar Segregation
281(1)
Segregation Proliferates
281(1)
Racial Etiquette
281(1)
Violence
282(3)
Washington County, Texas
282(1)
The Phoenix Riot
282(1)
The Wilmington Riot
283(1)
The New Orleans Riot
283(1)
Lynching
283(2)
Rape
285(1)
Migration
285(3)
The Liberian Exodus
286(1)
The Exodusters
286(1)
Migration within the South
287(1)
Black Farm Families
288(2)
Sharecroppers
288(1)
Renters
289(1)
Crop Liens
289(1)
Peonage
289(1)
Black Landowners
289(1)
White Resentment of Black Success
290(1)
African Americans and Southern Courts
290(2)
Segregated Justice
290(1)
The Convict Lease System
291(1)
Timeline
292(4)
Conclusion
293(1)
Review Questions
294(1)
Recommended Reading
294(2)
Black Southerners Challenge White Supremacy
296(31)
Social Darwinism
296(1)
Education and Schools
296(5)
Segregated Schools
297(1)
The Hampton Model
298(1)
Washington and the Tuskegee Model
299(1)
Critics of the Tuskegee Model
300(1)
Church and Religion
301(4)
The Church as Solace and Escape
303(1)
The Holiness Movement and the Pentecostal Church
304(1)
Roman Catholics and Episcopalians
304(1)
Red versus Black: The Buffalo Soldiers
305(3)
Discrimination in the Army
306(1)
The Buffalo Soldiers in Combat
306(1)
Civilian Hostility to Black Soldiers
307(1)
Brownsville
308(1)
African Americans in the Navy
308(1)
The Black Cowboys
309(1)
The Spanish-American War
309(3)
Black Officers
310(1)
A Splendid Little War
311(1)
The Philippine Insurrection
312(1)
Black Businesspeople and Entrepreneurs
312(2)
African Americans and Labor
314(2)
Unions
314(1)
Strikes
314(2)
Black Professionals
316(2)
Medicine
316(1)
The Law
317(1)
Music
318(2)
Ragtime
319(1)
Jazz
319(1)
The Blues
320(1)
Sports
320(3)
Jack Johnson
321(1)
Baseball, Basketball, and Other Sports
321(1)
College Athletics
322(1)
Timeline
323(4)
Conclusion
324(1)
Review Questions
325(1)
Recommended Reading
325(2)
Conciliation, Agitation, and Migration: African Americans in the Early Twentieth Century
327(34)
Race and the Progressive Movement
327(1)
Booker T. Washington's Approach
327(3)
Washington's Influence
328(1)
The Tuskegee Machine
329(1)
Opposition to Washington
330(1)
W. E. B. Du Bois
331(2)
The Souls of Black Folk
331(1)
The Talented Tenth
332(1)
The Niagara Movement
332(1)
The NAACP
333(3)
Washington versus the NAACP
335(1)
The Urban League
336(1)
Black Women and the Club Movement
336(2)
Anna Julia Cooper and Black Feminism
337(1)
Women's Suffrage
337(1)
The Black Elite
338(1)
The American Negro Academy
338(1)
Presidential Politics
339(1)
Black Men and the Military in World War I
340(4)
The Punitive Expedition to Mexico
340(1)
World War I
341(1)
Black Troops and Officers
341(1)
Discrimination and Its Effects
342(1)
Du Bois's Disappointment
343(1)
Race Riots
344(6)
Atlanta 1906
344(2)
Springfield 1908
346(1)
East St. Louis 1917
346(1)
Houston 1917
347(2)
Chicago 1919
349(1)
Elaine 1919
349(1)
Tulsa 1921
349(1)
Rosewood 1923
349(1)
The Great Migration
350(3)
Destinations
352(1)
Migration from the Caribbean
353(1)
Northern Communities
353(3)
Chicago
354(1)
Harlem
355(1)
Families
356(1)
Timeline
357(4)
Conclusion
358(1)
Review Questions
359(1)
Recommended Reading
359(2)
African Americans and the 1920s
361(23)
Strikes and the Red Scare
361(1)
Varieties of Racism
361(2)
Scientific Racism
362(1)
The Birth of a Nation
362(1)
The Ku Klux Klan
362(1)
Protest, Pride, and Pan-Africanism: Black Organizations in the 1920s
363(1)
The NAACP
364(5)
``Up You Mighty Race'': Marcus Garvey and the UNIA
365(3)
Pan-Africanism
368(1)
Labor
369(3)
The Brotherhood of Sleeping Car Porters
370(1)
A. Philip Randolph
371(1)
The Harlem Renaissance
372(5)
Before Harlem
372(1)
Writers and Artists
373(2)
White People and the Harlem Renaissance
375(2)
Harlem and the Jazz Age
377(2)
Song, Dance, and Stage
378(1)
Sports
379(1)
Rube Foster
379(1)
College Sports
380(1)
Timeline
380(4)
Conclusion
382(1)
Review Questions
382(1)
Recommended Reading
383(1)
Black Protest, the Great Depression, and the New Deal
384(24)
The Cataclysm, 1929--1933
384(4)
Harder Times for Black America
384(2)
Black Businesses in the Depression: Collapse and Survival
386(1)
The Failure of Relief
387(1)
Black Protest during the Great Depression
388(5)
Du Bois Ignites a Controversy
389(1)
Challenging Racial Discrimination in the Courts
389(3)
Black Women and Community Organizing
392(1)
African Americans and the New Deal
393(6)
Roosevelt and the First New Deal, 1933--1935
394(1)
Black Officials in the New Deal
395(1)
Black Social Scientists and the New Deal
396(1)
African Americans and the Second New Deal
397(2)
Organized Labor and Black America
399(1)
The Communist Party and African Americans
400(3)
The International Labor Defense and the ``Scottsboro Boys''
401(1)
Debating Communist Leadership
402(1)
The National Negro Congress
403(1)
The Tuskegee Study
403(1)
Timeline
404(4)
Conclusion
406(1)
Review Questions
406(1)
Recommended Reading
406(2)
Meanings of Freedom: Culture and Society in the 1930s and 1940s
408(24)
Black Culture in a Midwestern City
408(1)
The Black Culture Industry and American Racism
409(1)
The Music Culture from Swing to Bebop
409(2)
Popular Culture for the Masses: Comic Strips, Radio, and Movies
411(4)
The Comics
411(1)
Radio and Race
412(1)
Race, Representation, and the Movies
413(2)
The Black Chicago Renaissance
415(5)
Jazz in Chicago
417(1)
Gospel in Chicago: Thomas Dorsey
417(1)
Chicago in Dance and Song: Katherine Dunham and Billie Holiday
418(2)
Black Graphic Art
420(1)
Black Literature
420(3)
Richard Wright's Native Son
421(1)
James Baldwin Challenges Wright
422(1)
Ralph Ellison and Invisible Man
423(1)
African Americans in Sports
423(3)
Jesse Owens and Joe Louis
424(1)
Breaking the Color Barrier in Baseball
425(1)
Black Religious Culture
426(2)
The Nation of Islam
426(1)
Father Divine and the Peace Mission Movement
427(1)
Timeline
428(4)
Conclusion
430(1)
Review Questions
430(1)
Recommended Reading
431(1)
The World War II Era and the Seeds of a Revolution
432(22)
On the Eve of War, 1936--1941
432(3)
African Americans and the Emerging World Crisis
432(1)
A. Philip Randolph and the March on Washington Movement
433(1)
Executive Order #8802
434(1)
Race and the U.S. Armed Forces
435(6)
Institutional Racism in the American Military
435(1)
The Costs of Military Discrimination
436(2)
Black Women in the Struggle to Desegregate the Military
438(1)
The Beginning of Military Desegregation
439(1)
The Tuskegee Airmen
440(1)
The Transformation of Black Soldiers
441(1)
Black People on the Home Front
441(4)
Black Workers: From Farm to Factory
442(1)
The FEPC during the War
443(1)
Anatomy of a Race Riot: Detroit, 1943
443(1)
Old and New Protest Groups on the Home Front
444(1)
The Transition to Peace
445(1)
The Cold War and International Politics
445(5)
African Americans in World Affairs: W. E. B. Du Bois and Ralph Bunche
446(1)
Anticommunism at Home
447(1)
Paul Robeson
447(1)
Henry Wallace and the 1948 Presidential Election
448(1)
Desegregating the Armed Forces
449(1)
Timeline
450(4)
Conclusion
451(1)
Review Questions
452(1)
Recommended Reading
452(2)
The Freedom Movement, 1954--1965
454(29)
The 1950s: Prosperity and Prejudice
454(1)
The Road to Brown
454(4)
Constance Baker Motley and Black Lawyers in the South
455(2)
Brown and the Coming Revolution
457(1)
Brown II
458(2)
Massive White Resistance
459(1)
The Lynching of Emmett Till
459(1)
New Forms of Protest: The Montgomery Bus Boycott
460(4)
The Roots of Revolution
461(1)
Rosa Parks
461(1)
Montgomery Improvement Association
462(1)
Martin Luther King Jr.
462(1)
Walking for Freedom
462(1)
Friends in the North
463(1)
Victory
464(1)
No Easy Road to Freedom: 1957--1960
464(1)
Martin Luther King and the SCLC
464(1)
Civil Rights Act of 1957
465(1)
Little Rock, Arkansas
465(1)
Black Youth Stand Up by Sitting Down
465(3)
Sit-Ins: Greensboro, Nashville, Atlanta
465(2)
The Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee
467(1)
Freedom Rides
468(1)
A Sight to Be Seen: The Movement at High Tide
468(2)
The Election of 1960
469(1)
The Kennedy Administration and the Civil Rights Movement
469(1)
Voter Registration Projects
470(1)
The Albany Movement
470(1)
The Birmingham Confrontation
471(1)
A Hard Victory
472(6)
The March on Washington
473(1)
The Civil Rights Act of 1964
474(1)
Mississippi Freedom Summer
475(1)
The Mississippi Freedom Democratic Party
476(1)
Selma and the Voting Rights Act of 1965
476(2)
Timeline
478(5)
Conclusion
481(1)
Review Questions
481(1)
Recommended Reading
482(1)
The Struggle Continues, 1965--1980
483(31)
The Fading Dream of Racial Integration: White Backlash and Black Nationalism
483(4)
Malcolm X
484(1)
Stokely Carmichael and Black Power
485(1)
The National Council of Churches
486(1)
The Black Panther Party
487(2)
Police Repression and the FBI's Cointelpro
487(1)
Prisoners' Rights
488(1)
The Inner-City Rebellions
489(3)
Watts
489(1)
Newark
490(1)
Detroit
490(1)
The Kerner Commission
491(1)
Difficulties in Creating the Great Society
492(1)
Johnson and the War in Vietnam
493(1)
Black Americans and the Vietnam War
493(1)
Project 100,000
493(1)
Johnson: Vietnam Destroys the Great Society
494(1)
King: Searching for a New Strategy
495(2)
King on the Vietnam War
496(1)
King's Murder
496(1)
The Black Arts Movement and Black Consciousness
497(3)
Poetry and Theater
498(1)
Music
499(1)
The Second Phase of the Black Student Movement
500(2)
The Orangeburg Massacre
500(1)
Black Studies
501(1)
The Election of 1968
502(1)
The Nixon Presidency
503(3)
The ``Moynihan Report'' and FAP
503(1)
Busing
504(1)
Nixon and the War
505(1)
Nixon's Downfall
506(1)
The Rise of Black Elected Officials
506(2)
The Gary Convention and the Black Political Agenda
507(1)
Black People Gain Local Offices
507(1)
Economic Downturn
508(1)
Black Americans and the Carter Presidency
508(2)
Black Appointees
509(1)
Carter's Domestic Policies
509(1)
Timeline
510(4)
Conclusion
512(1)
Review Questions
512(1)
Recommended Reading
513(1)
Black Politics, White Backlash, 1980 to the Present
514(23)
Ronald Reagan and the Conservative Reaction
514(5)
Dismantling the Great Society
514(1)
The Thomas--Hill Controversy
515(1)
Debating the ``Old'' and the ``New'' Civil Rights
516(1)
Affirmative Action
517(1)
The Backlash
517(2)
Black Political Activism in the Age of Conservative Reaction
519(1)
The King Holiday
519(1)
TransAfrica and the Antiapartheid Movement
519(1)
Jesse Jackson and the Rainbow Coalition
520(2)
Policing the Black Community
522(2)
Human Rights in America
523(1)
Police Director Hubert Williams of Newark
524(1)
The Clinton Presidency
524(3)
``It's the Economy, Stupid!''
525(1)
Clinton Signs the Welfare Reform Act
526(1)
Republicans Challenge Clinton
526(1)
Black Politics in the New Millennium: The Contested 2000 Presidential Election
527(1)
Gore v. Bush
527(1)
Republican Triumph
528(4)
President George W. Bush's Black Cabinet
528(1)
Education Reform: Leave No Child Behind
529(1)
Reparations
529(1)
HIV/AIDS in America and Africa
530(1)
September 11, 2001
531(1)
The War in Iraq
531(1)
The 2004 Presidential Election
532(1)
Timeline
533(4)
Conclusion
535(1)
Review Questions
535(1)
Recommended Reading
536(1)
African Americans at the Dawn of a New Millennium
537(22)
Progress and Poverty: Income, Education, and Health
537(4)
High-Achieving African Americans
537(1)
African Americans' Growing Economic Security
538(1)
The Persistence of Black Poverty
539(1)
Racial Incarceration
539(1)
Education One-Half Century after Brown
539(1)
The Health Gap
540(1)
African Americans at the Center of Art and Culture
541(3)
The Hip-Hop Nation
542(1)
Origins of a New Music: A Generation Defines Itself
543(1)
Rap Music Goes Mainstream
543(1)
Gansta Rap
544(1)
African-American Intellectuals
544(2)
Afrocentricity
545(1)
African-American Studies Matures
545(1)
Black Religion at the Dawn of the Millennium
546(3)
Black Christians on the Front Line
547(1)
Tensions in the Black Church
547(1)
Black Muslims
548(1)
Louis Farrakahn and the Nation of Islam
549(1)
Millennium Marches
550(1)
Complicating Black Identity in the Twenty-First Century
550(5)
Immigration and African Americans
552(1)
Black Feminism
553(2)
Gay and Lesbian African Americans
555(1)
Timeline
555(4)
Conclusion
557(1)
Review Questions
557(1)
Recommended Reading
558(1)
Epilogue: ``A Nation Within a Nation'' 559
Appendix 1(1)
Additional Bibliography 1(1)
Index 1


Please wait while the item is added to your cart...