The Impact of Black Nationalist Ideology on American Jazz Music of the 1960s and 1970s
The purpose of this monograph is threefold: to explore the development of modern black nationalist thought of the 1960s and 1970s and locate it within the tradition of modern black nationalism and cultural revitalization that emerged during the early decades of the 20th century; to demonstrate how a group of musicians operating in the style of American jazz music referred to as the New Black Music embraced the various tenets of modern black nationalism and attempted to put these ideas into practice in the production of their music; and to demonstrate how the study of music can be utilized effectively to enhance our understanding of cultural, political and social phenomena in American society.
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The Colonized Black Nation The Basis and Development
Culture Jazz and the New Black Music
The Power to Elevate and Define Ones Own Identity
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AACM African culture African-American American jazz American society Archie Shepp assimilation attempted audience bands Baraka black aesthetic black American black artists Black Arts black community black creative black cultural black masses Black Music black musicians black nationalism black nationalist black population black power Chicago civil rights club owners collective improvisation colonial concept consciousness Cruse cultural nationalism cultural nationalists cultural revitalization dance developed dominant economic embraced ensemble enslavement European existence exploitation expression Fanon forms Frantz Fanon free jazz Garvey heritage individual inferiority influence instruments Jazz Composers Guild jazz music Kofsky Levine mainstream Malcolm Malcolm X Marable Marcus Garvey modern black movement music industry musical tradition musicians national culture nationalist ideology Negro number of black oppression Orleans performed piano Pinkney played political popular race racial racism ragtime revolution revolutionary slave SNCC social songs soul music style term Tin Pan Alley United unity urban values white supremacy York