Afrocentricity: The Theory of Social Change
Discussed in this cross-disciplinary work is the theory of 'Afrocentricity', which mandates that Africans be viewed as subjects rather than objects and is driven by the question: Is it in the best interest of African people? This book looks at how this philosophy, ethos, and worldview gives Africans a better understanding of how to interpret issues affecting their communities. History, psychology, sociology, literature, economics, and education are explored, including discussions on Washingtonianism, Garveyism, Du Bois, Malcolm X, race and identity, Marxism, and breakthrough strategies.
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acceptance achieve action aesthetic Afri African culture African name African person African-American Africology Afrocentric Afrocentrists American ancestors Arabs artists become behavior black church Bois Brazil brother Christian civilization collective consciousness commitment concept context continent create demonstrate Diaspora discipline economic Elijah Elijah Muhammad enslaved Eurocentric European existence experience expression fact Garvey Garveyism heritage honor human idea ideology inspired intellectual Islam Karenga Kawaida Kwanzaa language Libator liberation Malcolm Malcolm X Marcus Garvey Martin Delaney Marxism Maulana Karenga mean ment Mfundalai mind Muhammad mythology Nat Turner nationalist nature ness never Njia Nommo oppression organizations ourselves Pan-African perspective philosophical political race racism reality relationship religion revolutionary rhetoric scholars sciousness seek sense sister slave social society soul speak spirit struggle symbols teach things tion tive traditional tricity truth understand values victory vision W.E.B. Du Bois words write Yoruba