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Land of Hope

Land of Hope Author James R. Grossman
ISBN-10 9780226309958
Release 1991
Pages 384
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Grossman’s rich, detailed analysis of black migration to Chicago during World War I and its aftermath brilliantly captures the cultural meaning of the movement.



Chicago s New Negroes

Chicago s New Negroes Author Davarian L. Baldwin
ISBN-10 0807887609
Release 2009-11-30
Pages 384
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As early-twentieth-century Chicago swelled with an influx of at least 250,000 new black urban migrants, the city became a center of consumer capitalism, flourishing with professional sports, beauty shops, film production companies, recording studios, and other black cultural and communal institutions. Davarian Baldwin argues that this mass consumer marketplace generated a vibrant intellectual life and planted seeds of political dissent against the dehumanizing effects of white capitalism. Pushing the traditional boundaries of the Harlem Renaissance to new frontiers, Baldwin identifies a fresh model of urban culture rich with politics, ingenuity, and entrepreneurship. Baldwin explores an abundant archive of cultural formations where an array of white observers, black cultural producers, critics, activists, reformers, and black migrant consumers converged in what he terms a "marketplace intellectual life." Here the thoughts and lives of Madam C. J. Walker, Oscar Micheaux, Andrew "Rube" Foster, Elder Lucy Smith, Jack Johnson, and Thomas Dorsey emerge as individual expressions of a much wider spectrum of black political and intellectual possibilities. By placing consumer-based amusements alongside the more formal arenas of church and academe, Baldwin suggests important new directions for both the historical study and the constructive future of ideas and politics in American life.



Black Exodus

Black Exodus Author Alferdteen Harrison
ISBN-10 0878056092
Release 1992-07-01
Pages 107
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What were the causes that motivated legions of black southerners to immigrate to the North? What was the impact upon the land they left and upon the communities they chose for their new homes? Perhaps no pattern of migration has changed America's socioeconomic structure more than this mass exodus of African Americans in the first half of the twentieth century. Because of this exodus, the South lost not only a huge percentage of its inhabitants to northern cities like Chicago, New York, Detroit, and Philadelphia but also its supply of cheap labor. Fleeing from racial injustice and poverty, southern blacks took their culture north with them and transformed northern urban centers with their churches, social institutions, and ways of life. In Black Exodus eight noted scholars consider the causes that stimulated the migration and examine the far-reaching results.



Farewell We re Good and Gone

Farewell  We re Good and Gone Author carole Marks
ISBN-10 UOM:39015066066203
Release 1989
Pages 209
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Farewell We re Good and Gone has been writing in one form or another for most of life. You can find so many inspiration from Farewell We re Good and Gone also informative, and entertaining. Click DOWNLOAD or Read Online button to get full Farewell We re Good and Gone book for free.



The Warmth of Other Suns

The Warmth of Other Suns Author Isabel Wilkerson
ISBN-10 9780679763888
Release 2011
Pages 622
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Presents an epic history that covers the period from the end of World War I through the 1970s, chronicling the decades-long migration of African Americans from the South to the North and West through the stories of three individuals and their families.



The Great Migration in Historical Perspective

The Great Migration in Historical Perspective Author Joe William Trotter
ISBN-10 0253206693
Release 1991
Pages 160
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"The essays collected in this book represent the best of our present understanding of the African-American migration which began in the early twentieth century."Â —Southern Historian "As an overview of a field in transition, this is a valuable and deeply thought-provoking anthology." —Pennsylvania History "... provocative and informative... " —Louisiana History "The papers themselves are uniformly strong, and read together cast interesting light upon one another." —Georgia Historical Quarterly "... well-written and insightful essays... " —Journal of American History "This well-researched and well-documented collection represents the latest scholarship on the black migration." —Illinois Historical Journal "... an impressive balance of theory and historical content... " —Indiana Magazine of History Legions of black Americans left the South to migrate to the jobs of the North, from the meat-packing plants of Chicago to the shipyards of Richmond, California. These essays analyze the role of African Americans in shaping their own geographical movement, emphasizing the role of black kin, friend, and communal network. Contributors include Darlene Clark Hine, Peter Gottlieb, James R. Grossman, Earl Lewis, Shirley Ann Moore, and Joe William Trotter, Jr.



L A City Limits

L A  City Limits Author Josh Sides
ISBN-10 9780520248304
Release 2006-06-12
Pages 288
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A lively history of modern black Los Angeles from the Great Depression to the present.



Bound For the Promised Land

Bound For the Promised Land Author Milton C. Sernett
ISBN-10 9780822382454
Release 1997-09-22
Pages 356
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Bound for the Promised Land is the first extensive examination of the impact on the American religious landscape of the Great Migration—the movement from South to North and from country to city by hundreds of thousands of African Americans following World War I. In focusing on this phenomenon’s religious and cultural implications, Milton C. Sernett breaks with traditional patterns of historiography that analyze the migration in terms of socioeconomic considerations. Drawing on a range of sources—interviews, government documents, church periodicals, books, pamphlets, and articles—Sernett shows how the mass migration created an institutional crisis for black religious leaders. He describes the creative tensions that resulted when the southern migrants who saw their exodus as the Second Emancipation brought their religious beliefs and practices into northern cities such as Chicago, and traces the resulting emergence of the belief that black churches ought to be more than places for "praying and preaching." Explaining how this social gospel perspective came to dominate many of the classic studies of African American religion, Bound for the Promised Land sheds new light on various components of the development of black religion, including philanthropic endeavors to "modernize" the southern black rural church. In providing a balanced and holistic understanding of black religion in post–World War I America, Bound for the Promised Land serves to reveal the challenges presently confronting this vital component of America’s religious mosaic.



A Ghetto Takes Shape

A Ghetto Takes Shape Author Kenneth L. Kusmer
ISBN-10 0252006909
Release 1978-01-01
Pages 305
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A Ghetto Takes Shape has been writing in one form or another for most of life. You can find so many inspiration from A Ghetto Takes Shape also informative, and entertaining. Click DOWNLOAD or Read Online button to get full A Ghetto Takes Shape book for free.



What a Woman Ought to Be and to Do

What a Woman Ought to Be and to Do Author Stephanie J. Shaw
ISBN-10 9780226751306
Release 2010-01-15
Pages 364
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Stephanie J. Shaw takes us into the inner world of American black professional women during the Jim Crow era. This is a story of struggle and empowerment, of the strength of a group of women who worked against daunting odds to improve the world for themselves and their people. Shaw's remarkable research into the lives of social workers, librarians, nurses, and teachers from the 1870s through the 1950s allows us to hear these women's voices for the first time. The women tell us, in their own words, about their families, their values, their expectations. We learn of the forces and factors that made them exceptional, and of the choices and commitments that made them leaders in their communities. What a Woman Ought to Be and to Do brings to life a world in which African-American families, communities, and schools worked to encourage the self-confidence, individual initiative, and social responsibility of girls. Shaw shows us how, in a society that denied black women full professional status, these girls embraced and in turn defined an ideal of "socially responsible individualism" that balanced private and public sphere responsibilities. A collective portrait of character shaped in the toughest circumstances, this book is more than a study of the socialization of these women as children and the organization of their work as adults. It is also a study of leadership—of how African American communities gave their daughters the power to succeed in and change a hostile world.



Growing Up Nisei

Growing Up Nisei Author David Yoo
ISBN-10 025206822X
Release 2000
Pages 244
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Traces the emergence of a dynamic Nisei subculture and shows how the foundations laid during the 1920s and 1930s helped many Nisei adjust to the upheaval of the concentration camps.



Knock at the Door of Opportunity

Knock at the Door of Opportunity Author Christopher Robert Reed
ISBN-10 9780809333349
Release 2014-06-06
Pages 390
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Disputing the so-called ghetto studies that depicted the early part of the twentieth century as the nadir of African American society, this thoughtful volume by Christopher Robert Reed investigates black life in turn-of-the-century Chicago, revealing a vibrant community that grew and developed on Chicago’s South Side in the early 1900s. Reed also explores the impact of the fifty thousand black southerners who streamed into the city during the Great Migration of 1916–1918, effectively doubling Chicago’s African American population. Those already residing in Chicago’s black neighborhoods had a lot in common with those who migrated, Reed demonstrates, and the two groups became unified, building a broad community base able to face discrimination and prejudice while contributing to Chicago’s growth and development. Reed not only explains how Chicago’s African Americans openly competed with white people for jobs, housing and an independent political voice but also examines the structure of the society migrants entered and helped shape. Other topics include South Side housing, black politics and protest, the role of institutionalized religion, the economic aspects of African American life, the push for citizenship rights and political power for African Americans, and the impact of World War I and the race riot of 1919. The first comprehensive exploration of black life in turn-of-the-century Chicago beyond the mold of a ghetto perspective, this revealing work demonstrates how the melding of migrants and residents allowed for the building of a Black Metropolis in the 1920s. 2015 ISHS Superior Achievement Award



The Encyclopedia of Chicago

The Encyclopedia of Chicago Author James R. Grossman
ISBN-10 0226310159
Release 2004
Pages 1117
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A comprehensive historical reference on metropolitan Chicago encompasses more than 1,400 entries on such topics as neighborhoods, ethnic groups, cultural institutions, and business history, and furnishes interpretive essays on the literary images of Chicago, the built environment, and the city's sports culture.



Race Riot

Race Riot Author William M. Tuttle
ISBN-10 0252065867
Release 1970
Pages 305
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An examination of urban-industrial life in the early twentieth century looks at the Chicago riot of 1919 and explores post-World War I racial strife.



King

King Author Harvard Sitkoff
ISBN-10 0809063492
Release 2009-01-06
Pages 270
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An incisive biography of Martin Luther King, Jr., looks at the life and legacy of one of America's most important civil rights leaders, describing both his successes and his failures while speculating about King's potential future accomplishments in a career cut tragically short by his 1968 assassination. Reprint.



Black Migration

Black Migration Author Florette Henri
ISBN-10 UOM:39015031605903
Release 1975
Pages 419
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Black Migration has been writing in one form or another for most of life. You can find so many inspiration from Black Migration also informative, and entertaining. Click DOWNLOAD or Read Online button to get full Black Migration book for free.



Black Georgia in the Progressive Era 1900 1920

Black Georgia in the Progressive Era  1900 1920 Author John Dittmer
ISBN-10 0252008138
Release 1980-01-01
Pages 239
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Black Georgia in the Progressive Era 1900 1920 has been writing in one form or another for most of life. You can find so many inspiration from Black Georgia in the Progressive Era 1900 1920 also informative, and entertaining. Click DOWNLOAD or Read Online button to get full Black Georgia in the Progressive Era 1900 1920 book for free.