Iron Cages: Race and Culture in 19th-century America
A pathbreaking work by one of the leading scholars in the field, Iron Cages provides a unique comparative analysis of white attitudes toward Asians, Blacks, Mexicans, and Native Americans in the nineteenth century, offering a cohesive study of the foundations of race and culture in America. With a new epilogue that assesses the prospect for race relations in contemporary American society, Iron Cages is important reading for anyone interested in the history of race relations in America. In his provocative new epilogue, "The Fourth Iron Cage," Takaki focuses on race in contemporary society within the context of America's nuclear arms-oriented ceconomy. He compares the Asian-American "model minority" and the black underclass, and extends his analysis to Native Americans, Chicanos, and Puerto Ricans.
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DISEASES OF THE MIND AND SKIN
WITHIN THE BOWELS OF THE REPUBLIC
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Ahab Ameri American Revolution American society Andrew Jackson Asia Asian Americans become Benjamin Rush Bird body Boston Cable California capitalism capitalist century Chinese Chinese labor Chinese workers civilization Congress culture Custer D. H. Lawrence Dana Dawes Act declared domination economic essay expansion factory force frontier George Grady Harte Henry Herman Melville History Hughes human Ibid ideology immigrants Indian removal industrial iron cage Jackson Jacksonian John Adams Karl Marx Latinos letter living machine Mahan manufacturing Market Revolution Marx Medical Melville Mexican mind Mississippi Moby-Dick moral nation nature Negro North Pacific Papers passions percent political population President production progress quoted race racial railroad republican republican society Robert Montgomery Bird Rogin San Francisco savage slave slaveholders slavemasters slavery social South southern steam Thomas Jefferson tion Tocqueville United violence virtue wages Walker Washington West whale white workers wrote Yankee York