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This edition includes a chapter examining the Obama mysterythe election of a black President even though racial progress has stagnated in the country since the 1980s. Bonilla-Silva argues that this development is not a breakthrough in race relations, but a continuation of racial trends in the last 40 years including the sedimentation of color-blind racism as the dominant ideology in the nation.
Eduardo Bonilla-Silva is a professor of sociology at Duke University.
Table of Contents
|Preface to the Third Edition of Racism without Racists||p. xiii|
|The Strange Enigma of Race in Contemporary America||p. 1|
|The Central Frames of Color-Blind Racism||p. 25|
|The Style of Color Blindness: How to Talk Nasty about Minorities without Sounding Racist||p. 53|
|"I Didn't Get That Job Because of a Black Man": Color-Blind Racism's Racial Stories||p. 75|
|Peeking Inside the (White) House of Color Blindness: The Significance of Whites' Segregation||p. 103|
|Are All Whites Refined Archie Bunkers? An Examination of White Racial Progressives||p. 131|
|Are Blacks Color Blind, Too?||p. 151|
|E Pluribus Unum or the Same Old Perfume in a New Bottie? On the Future of Racial Stratification in the United States||p. 177|
|Will Racism Disappear in Obamerical? The Sweet (but Deadly) Enchantment of Color Blindness in Black Face||p. 207|
|Conclusion: "The (Color-Blind) Emperor Has No Clothes": Exposing the Whiteness of Color Blindness||p. 261|
|About the Author||p. 301|
|Table of Contents provided by Ingram. All Rights Reserved.|