The Harlem Renaissance in American History
Examines the cultural movement that historians today refer to as the Harlem Renaissance. Out of this era emerged such well-known voices as Alain Locke, Langston Hughes, Zora Neale Hurston, Marcus Garvey, W.E.B. Dubois, and Duke Ellington among others.
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Harlem New York
Music and the Theater
3 other sections not shown
Aaron Douglas African-American artists African-American culture African-American leaders African-American population African-American woman African-American writers Alain Locke all-African-American began Blues Booker born Broadway Chestnutt Claude McKay clubs creative dance Depression dramatists Dunbar editor Ellington Europe Florence Mills former slaves freed African Americans Harlem became Harlem Renaissance Harlem residents Hughes's immigrants included inspired James Weldon Johnson jazz Joplin Krigwa Players Langston Hughes large number literary literature lived in Harlem magazine Marcus Garvey Migration million moved to Harlem musicians NAACP Negro neighborhood newspapers Niagara Movement North novel number of African opera Opportunity paint Palmer Hayden photographs play poem poetry political popular pride published Rachael racial equality racial prejudice Ragtime rent party social sold song soul Source Document South Street styles talent Theater Trail ISBN UNIA United University W.E.B. DuBois Washington WE.B white audience wrote York City Zora Neale Hurston