Living our stories, telling our truths: autobiography and the making of the African-American intellectual tradition
Tracing the role of major African-American writers and thinkers over two hundred years, a group autobiography spotlights well-known and less famous contributors, including Richard Wright, James Weldon Johnson, James Baldwin, and Ida Wells Barnett. 12,500 first printing.
22 pages matching poems in this book
Results 1-3 of 22
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Defining Matters of Principle
To Tell the Truth Freely
6 other sections not shown
Other editions - View all
Adam Clayton Powell African African-American African-American intellectuals Afro-American Alexander Crummell American Negro artists asked Atlanta autobiography Baraka became began believed black and white black communists Black Power black workers Bois's Booker campaign Chicago Christian church civil rights colored Communist Party Congress critics Crummell's cultural Darkwater Democratic Dusk of Dawn Elijah Muhammad essay father friends Garvey Gwendolyn Brooks Harlem Harry Haywood Ibid Ida Wells-Barnett ideological issue James Baldwin James Weldon Johnson John Jones labor Langston Hughes later leadership liberation Liberia literary living lynching magazine Malcolm Malcolm X meeting movement Muslims NAACP novel officials oppressed organization poems poetry poets position president published race racial racist reprinted Republican Review Richard Wright slave slavery social South southern struggle tion truth Union United W. E. B. Du Bois Washington white Americans William women writers York City young Zora Neale Hurston