Black Conservatism: Essays in Intellectual and Political History
Peter R. Eisenstadt
Taylor & Francis, 1999 - History - 290 pages
This volume is the first comprehensive examination of African American conservative thought and politics from the late eighteenth century to the present. The essays in the collection explore various aspects of African American conservatism, including biographical studies of abolitionist James Forten, clergymen Henry McNeal Turner and J.H. Jackson, and activists A. Philip Randolph and Bayard Rustin. Thematic essays in the volume consider southern black conservatism in the late nineteenth century and after World War I, African American success manuals, Ellisonian cultural criticism , the Nation of Islam, and African Americans and the Republican Party after 1964.
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James Forten Conservative Radical
Henry McNeal TurnerConservative? Radical?
Southern Black Conservatism 18651945
The Washingtonian Legacy A History of Black
Radical Rhetoric Conservative Reality The Nation
The AfricanAmerican Gospel of Business Success
Ralph Ellison Albert Murray Stanley Crouch
Uncle Tom Pragmatist or Visionary?
The Evolution of A Philip Randolph and Bayard
The Republican Party and the AfricanAmerican
Notes on Contributors
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affirmative action African Americans argued August Baptist Bayard Rustin became black Americans black church black community black conservatives black leaders black nationalism black nationalist Black Power black Republicans Black Theology black vote Black Worker Booker century Chicago Christian civil disobedience Civil Rights Movement Colored Convention criticism Crouch Crummell Democratic economic election Elijah Muhammad Ellison essay freedom Georgia Harlem Henry McNeal Turner institutions integration intellectuals Jackson James Forten Johnson Kelly Miller labor leadership liberal Louis Farrakhan mainstream Malcolm Malcolm X March Marcus Garvey militant moral Moton Murray NAACP Nation of Islam Negro nonviolent oppression organizations P.B Young percent Philadelphia Philip Randolph philosophy president protest race racial racism radical Randolph and Rustin religious Republican Party Schuyler segregation slave slavery social society South southern black conservatism success Suggs Thomas thought tradition University Press W.E.B. DuBois Washington Washingtonian white supremacy William World writing York