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African American Political Thought, 1890-1930 : Washington, Du Bois, Garvey and Randolph - Cary D. Wintz

African American Political Thought, 1890-1930

Washington, Du Bois, Garvey and Randolph

By: Cary D. Wintz (Editor)

Hardcover Published: 31st December 1995
ISBN: 9781563241789
Number Of Pages: 272
For Ages: 18 years old

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This text presents a selection of essays and speeches written between 1890 and 1930 by Booker T. Washington, W.E.B. Du Bois, A. Philip Randolph and Marcus Garvey. The work analyses African-American political thought, defining the options confronting African Americans in the 20th century.

Prefacep. xi
Introductionp. 1
Letter to the Editor, Montgomery Advertiser, April 30, 1885p. 21
Atlanta Exposition Addressp. 23
Address at the Unveiling of the Monument to Robert Gould Shawp. 27
Open Letter to the Louisiana Constitutional Convention, February 19,1898p. 30
Letter to W. E. B. Du Bois, October 26,1899p. 33
Interview, Atlanta Constitution, November 10, 1899p. 34
Letter to W. E. B. Du Bois, March 11, 1900p. 38
Letter to the Editor of the Montgomery Advertiser, September 23,1901p. 39
Letter to Theodore Roosevelt, October 16,1901p. 40
The Negro and the Signs of Civilizationp. 41
Statement on Suffrage, Philadelphia North Americanp. 43
Statement Before the Washington Conference on the Race Problem in the United Statesp. 45
Speech to the National Afro-American Councilp. 47
Letter to W. E. B. Du Bois, January 27,1904p. 51
A Protest Against Lynchingp. 52
The Negro and the Labor Problem of the Southp. 53
Letter to President Theodore Roosevelt, December 26,1904p. 58
The Negro in the North: Are His Advantages as Great as in the Southp. 60
Letter to William Howard Taft, June 4,1908p. 64
A Statement on Lynchingp. 66
Letter to the Editor, Montgomery Advertiser, December 30,1910p. 68
Letter to C. Elias Winston, October 2, 1914p. 71
Speech to the National Negro Business League, August 18, 1915p. 73
My View of Segregation Lawsp. 78
Letter to Booker T. Washington, September 24, 1895p. 85
Strivings of the Negro Peoplep. 85
Letter to Booker T. Washington, February 17,1900p. 91
The Evolution of Negro Leadershipp. 92
The Parting of the Waysp. 95
Letter to Oswald Garrison Villard, March 24, 1905p. 98
Declaration of Principlesp. 102
Two Editorials: "The Crisis" and "Agitation"p. 106
A Philosophy for 1913p. 108
The Immediate Program of the American Negrop. 109
Booker T. Washington and "An Open Letter to Robert Russa Moton"p. 113
Close Ranksp. 116
Returning Soldiersp. 116
White Co-Workersp. 118
Marcus Garveyp. 121
A Lunatic or a Traitorp. 129
The Tragedy of "Jim Crow"p. 131
The New Crisisp. 136
Race Relations in the United Statesp. 139
Economic Disfranchisementp. 145
Marxism and the Negro Problemp. 146
Pan-Africa and New Racial Philosophyp. 152
Segregationp. 155
The Board of Directors on Segregationp. 157
A Negro Nation Within the Nationp. 159
The Negro's Greatest Enemyp. 169
Letter to Robert Russa Moton, February 29,1916p. 178
West Indies in the Mirror of Truthp. 184
Editorials in Negro World: "Advice of the Negro to Peace Conference" and "Race Discrimination Must Go"p. 187
George Cross Van Dusen to J. Edgar Hoover, March 19, 1921p. 190
Address to the New York City Division of the Unia, January 26, 1919p. 195
Address to Unia Supporters in Philadelphia, October 21, 1919p. 199
Declaration of the Rights of the Negro Peoples of the Worldp. 208
Editorial Letter in Negro World, September 11, 1920p. 215
Address to the Second Unia Convention, New York, August 31, 1921p. 218
Motive of the Naacp Exposedp. 224
The Wonders of the White Man in Building Americap. 229
What We Believep. 234
Editorial Letter Written to Negro World, February 10, 1925p. 234
Two Editorial Letters from New Orleans, December 10, 1927p. 238
The Negro in Politicsp. 245
Lynching: Capitalism Its Cause; Socialism Its Curep. 253
New Leadership for the Negrop. 259
The Crisis of the Crisisp. 261
Two Editorials: "Racial Equality" and "The Failure of the Negro Church"p. 266
The Negro Radicalsp. 269
The New Negro-what is He?p. 272
Garvey Unfairly Attackedp. 275
Marcus Garvey!p. 276
Reply to Marcus Garveyp. 278
The State of the Racep. 286
Segregation in the Public Schools: a Promise or a Menacep. 291
Jim Crow Niggersp. 298
Negroes and the Labor Movementp. 300
The Negro and Economic Radicalismp. 301
The New Pullman Porterp. 306
The Negro Faces the Futurep. 309
The Need of a Labor Backgroundp. 317
Hating All White Peoplep. 318
Negro Congressmenp. 320
Consumers' Co-Operationp. 322
The Economic Crisis of the Negrop. 323
Indexp. 333
Table of Contents provided by Publisher. All Rights Reserved.

ISBN: 9781563241789
ISBN-10: 1563241781
Audience: Professional
For Ages: 18 years old
Format: Hardcover
Language: English
Number Of Pages: 272
Published: 31st December 1995
Country of Publication: US
Dimensions (cm): 24.13 x 16.51  x 3.18
Weight (kg): 0.68