Who Is Black?: One Nation's Definition (Google eBook)

Front Cover
Penn State Press, Nov 1, 2010 - Social Science
0 Reviews
  

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Contents

II
1
III
4
IV
6
V
8
VI
11
VII
13
VIII
17
IX
19
XXXIII
87
XXXIV
90
XXXV
99
XXXVI
105
XXXVII
109
XXXVIII
113
XXXIX
117
XL
119

X
23
XI
27
XII
28
XIII
29
XIV
31
XV
33
XVI
34
XVII
38
XVIII
42
XIX
46
XX
47
XXI
51
XXII
52
XXIII
54
XXIV
58
XXV
60
XXVI
66
XXVII
68
XXVIII
70
XXIX
73
XXX
77
XXXI
81
XXXII
82
XLI
123
XLII
124
XLIII
128
XLIV
132
XLV
137
XLVI
142
XLVII
144
XLVIII
149
XLIX
150
L
156
LI
160
LII
164
LIII
167
LIV
168
LV
171
LVI
172
LVII
175
LVIII
176
LIX
180
LX
184
LXI
189
LXII
201
Copyright

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 12 - White" is to be understood. The column is always to be filled. Be particularly careful in reporting the class Mulatto. The word is here generic, and includes quadroons, octoroons, and all persons having any perceptible trace of African blood.
Page 13 - He is a Negro, of course, from the remarkable legal point of view which obtains in the United States, but, more importantly, as he tried to make clear to his interlocutor, he was a Negro by choice and by depth of involvement by experience, in fact. But the question of choice in such a context can scarcely be coherent for an African and the experience referred to, which produces a John Davis, remains a closed book for him. Mr. Davis might have been rather darker, as were the others Mercer...

References to this book

Gender and Nation
Nira Yuval-Davis
Limited preview - 1997
All Book Search results »

Bibliographic information