Coverart for item
The Resource African American political thought, 1890-1930 : Washington, Du Bois, Garvey, and Randolph, edited by Cary D. Wintz

African American political thought, 1890-1930 : Washington, Du Bois, Garvey, and Randolph, edited by Cary D. Wintz

Label
African American political thought, 1890-1930 : Washington, Du Bois, Garvey, and Randolph
Title
African American political thought, 1890-1930
Title remainder
Washington, Du Bois, Garvey, and Randolph
Statement of responsibility
edited by Cary D. Wintz
Contributor
Subject
Genre
Language
eng
Dewey number
973/.0496073
Illustrations
  • illustrations
  • photographs
Index
index present
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
  • dictionaries
  • bibliography
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorDate
  • 1856-1915
  • 1889-1979
  • 1943-
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
  • Du Bois, W. E. B.
  • Washington, Booker T.
  • Garvey, Marcus,
  • Randolph, A. Philip
  • Wintz, Cary D.
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • African Americans
  • African Americans
  • Political science
Label
African American political thought, 1890-1930 : Washington, Du Bois, Garvey, and Randolph, edited by Cary D. Wintz
Instantiates
Publication
Copyright
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Color
multicolored
Contents
  • Cover ; Half Title ; Title Page ; Copyright Page ; Dedication ; Table of Contents ; Preface ; Introduction ; Selected Bibliography; I. Booker T. Washington; 1 Letter to the Editor, Montgomery Advertiser, April 30, 1885; 2 Atlanta Exposition Address; 3 Address at the Unveiling of the Monument to Robert Gould Shaw; 4 Open Letter to the Louisiana Constitutional Convention, February 19, 1898; 5 Letter to W.E.B. Du Bois, October 26, 1899; 6 Interview, Atlanta Constitution, November 10, 1899; 7 Letter to W.E.B. Du Bois, March 11, 1900
  • 8 Letter to the Editor of the Montgomery Advertiser, September 23, 19019 Letter to Theodore Roosevelt, October 16, 1901; 10 The Negro and the Signs of Civilization; 11 Statement on Suffrage, Philadelphia North American; 12 Statement Before the Washington Conference on the Race Problem in the United States; 13 Speech to the National Afro-American Council; 14 Letter to W.E.B. Du Bois, January 27, 1904; 15 A Protest against Lynching; 16 The Negro and the Labor Problem of the South; 17 Letter to President Theodore Roosevelt, December 26, 1904
  • 18 The Negro in the North: Are His Advantages as Great as in the South19 Letter to William Howard Taft, June 4, 1908; 20 A Statement on Lynching; 21 Letter to the Editor, Montgomery Advertiser, December 30, 1910; 22 Letter to C. Elias Winston, October 2, 1914; 23 Speech to the National Negro Business League, August 18, 1915; 24 My View of Segregation Laws; II. W.E.B. Du Bois; 1 Letter to Booker T. Washington, September 24, 1895; 2 Strivings of the Negro People; 3 Letter to Booker T. Washington, February 17, 1900; 4 The Evolution of Negro Leadership; 5 The Parting of the Ways
  • 6 Letter to Oswald Garrison Villard, March 24, 19057 Declaration of Principles; 8 Two Editorials: ""The Crisis"" and ""Agitation""; 9 A Philosophy for 1913; 10 The Immediate Program of the American Negro; 11 ""Booker T. Washington"" and ""An Open Letter to Robert Russa Moton""; 12 Close Ranks; 13 Returning Soldiers; 14 White Co-workers; 15 Marcus Garvey; 16 A Lunatic or a Traitor; 17 The Tragedy of ""Jim Crow""; 18 The New Crisis; 19 Race Relations in the United States; 20 Economic Disfranchisement; 21 Marxism and the Negro Problem; 22 Pan-Africa and New Racial Philosophy; 23 Segregation
  • 24 The Board of Directors on Segregation25 A Negro Nation within the Nation; III. Marcus Garvey; 1 The Negro's Greatest Enemy; 2 Letter to Robert Russa Moton, February 29, 1916; 3 West Indies in the Mirror of Truth; 4 Editorials in Negro World: ""Advice of the Negro to Peace Conference"" and ""Race Discrimination Must Go""; 5 George Cross Van Dusen to J. Edgar Hoover, March 19, 1921; 6 Address to the New York City Division of the UNIA, January 26, 1919; 7 Address to UNIA Supporters in Philadelphia, October 21, 1919; 8 Declaration of the Rights of the Negro Peoples of the World
Control code
ocn912320030
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource (360 pages)
Form of item
online
Isbn
9781315706641
Note
Taylor & Francis
Other physical details
illustrations, photographs
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)912320030
Label
African American political thought, 1890-1930 : Washington, Du Bois, Garvey, and Randolph, edited by Cary D. Wintz
Publication
Copyright
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Color
multicolored
Contents
  • Cover ; Half Title ; Title Page ; Copyright Page ; Dedication ; Table of Contents ; Preface ; Introduction ; Selected Bibliography; I. Booker T. Washington; 1 Letter to the Editor, Montgomery Advertiser, April 30, 1885; 2 Atlanta Exposition Address; 3 Address at the Unveiling of the Monument to Robert Gould Shaw; 4 Open Letter to the Louisiana Constitutional Convention, February 19, 1898; 5 Letter to W.E.B. Du Bois, October 26, 1899; 6 Interview, Atlanta Constitution, November 10, 1899; 7 Letter to W.E.B. Du Bois, March 11, 1900
  • 8 Letter to the Editor of the Montgomery Advertiser, September 23, 19019 Letter to Theodore Roosevelt, October 16, 1901; 10 The Negro and the Signs of Civilization; 11 Statement on Suffrage, Philadelphia North American; 12 Statement Before the Washington Conference on the Race Problem in the United States; 13 Speech to the National Afro-American Council; 14 Letter to W.E.B. Du Bois, January 27, 1904; 15 A Protest against Lynching; 16 The Negro and the Labor Problem of the South; 17 Letter to President Theodore Roosevelt, December 26, 1904
  • 18 The Negro in the North: Are His Advantages as Great as in the South19 Letter to William Howard Taft, June 4, 1908; 20 A Statement on Lynching; 21 Letter to the Editor, Montgomery Advertiser, December 30, 1910; 22 Letter to C. Elias Winston, October 2, 1914; 23 Speech to the National Negro Business League, August 18, 1915; 24 My View of Segregation Laws; II. W.E.B. Du Bois; 1 Letter to Booker T. Washington, September 24, 1895; 2 Strivings of the Negro People; 3 Letter to Booker T. Washington, February 17, 1900; 4 The Evolution of Negro Leadership; 5 The Parting of the Ways
  • 6 Letter to Oswald Garrison Villard, March 24, 19057 Declaration of Principles; 8 Two Editorials: ""The Crisis"" and ""Agitation""; 9 A Philosophy for 1913; 10 The Immediate Program of the American Negro; 11 ""Booker T. Washington"" and ""An Open Letter to Robert Russa Moton""; 12 Close Ranks; 13 Returning Soldiers; 14 White Co-workers; 15 Marcus Garvey; 16 A Lunatic or a Traitor; 17 The Tragedy of ""Jim Crow""; 18 The New Crisis; 19 Race Relations in the United States; 20 Economic Disfranchisement; 21 Marxism and the Negro Problem; 22 Pan-Africa and New Racial Philosophy; 23 Segregation
  • 24 The Board of Directors on Segregation25 A Negro Nation within the Nation; III. Marcus Garvey; 1 The Negro's Greatest Enemy; 2 Letter to Robert Russa Moton, February 29, 1916; 3 West Indies in the Mirror of Truth; 4 Editorials in Negro World: ""Advice of the Negro to Peace Conference"" and ""Race Discrimination Must Go""; 5 George Cross Van Dusen to J. Edgar Hoover, March 19, 1921; 6 Address to the New York City Division of the UNIA, January 26, 1919; 7 Address to UNIA Supporters in Philadelphia, October 21, 1919; 8 Declaration of the Rights of the Negro Peoples of the World
Control code
ocn912320030
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource (360 pages)
Form of item
online
Isbn
9781315706641
Note
Taylor & Francis
Other physical details
illustrations, photographs
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)912320030

Library Locations

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