From margin to mainstream: the social progress of Black Americans
This new edition, available in paperback for the first time, has been revised specifically with classroom use in mind. It incorporates recent research on aspects of black-white relations and introduces more of the empirical reality of racism as a balance against the rather extensive and important theoretical treatment. The introductory chapters tell of the outrage and outcry caused by the slave trade and slavery, and the transformation of this dissatisfaction into a social movement.
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From Caste to Ethnicity to Class
Transition in California I
Transition in California II
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achieved affirmative action African Angeles antislavery areas argues BEOs black Americans black community black elected officials black equality black history black movement black population California capitalism capitalist countries Carolina caste castelike century civil rights colonial colonial America continue culture decline dominant economic efforts emerged ethnic groups federal force gains Herbert Blumer Hispanic human Ibid idea important income increased industrial Jatavs Jats Jim Crow labor legislation major Marx Marxist Max Weber mayor means ment minority Negro nonwhites number of black oppression organization participation patterns percent perspective Phase political production progress race relations racial equality racism radical recent representation revolutionary left Robert Heilbroner slave trade slavery social change society South South Carolina status struggle suggested Third World tion tive tradition United upward mobility Virginia vote voters W.E.B. Du Bois white Americans white supremacist Wilson workers York
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