By Jane Anna Gordon
A spouse to African-American Studies is an exhilarating and complete re-appraisal of the historical past and way forward for African American reports.
Chapter 1 On My First Acquaintance with Black reports: A Yale tale (pages 3–19): Houston A. Baker
Chapter 2 maintaining Africology: at the production and improvement of a self-discipline (pages 20–32): Molefi Kete Asante
Chapter three goals, Nightmares, and Realities: Afro?American reviews at Brown college, 1969–1986 (pages 33–50): Rhett Jones
Chapter four Black stories within the Whirlwind: A Retrospective View (pages 51–58): Charlotte Morgan?Cato
Chapter five From the start to a Mature Afro?American reviews at Harvard, 1969–2002 (pages 59–75): Martin Kilson
Chapter 6 Black stories and Ethnic stories: The Crucible of information and Social motion (pages 76–95): Johnnella E. Butler
Chapter 7 A Debate on Activism in Black reviews (pages 96–101): Henry Louis Gates and Manning Marable
Chapter eight making a song the demanding situations: the humanities and arts as Collaborative websites in African?American experiences (pages 102–106): Herman Beavers
Chapter nine On How We Mistook the Map for the Territory, and Reimprisoned Ourselves in Our insufferable Wrongness of Being, of Desetre: Black stories towards the Human undertaking (pages 107–118): Sylvia Wynter
Chapter 10 the hot public sale Block: Blackness and (pages 119–135): Hazel V. Carby
Chapter eleven Black reports, Black Professors, and the Struggles of belief (pages 136–141): Nell Irvin Painter
Chapter 12 Autobiography of an Ex?White guy (pages 142–167): Robert Paul Wolff
Chapter thirteen Homage to Mistress Wheatley (pages 171–191): Rowan Ricardo Phillips
Chapter 14 Toni Cade Bambara's these Bones are usually not My baby as a version for Black stories (pages 192–208): Joyce Ann Joyce
Chapter 15 Jazz recognition (pages 209–222): Paul Austerlitz
Chapter sixteen Afro?American reports and the increase of African?American Philosophy (pages 223–245): Paget Henry
Chapter 17 Sociology and the African Diaspora adventure (pages 246–264): Tukufu Zuberi
Chapter 18 Suicide in Black and White: Theories and information (pages 265–278): Alvin Poussaint and Amy Alexander
Chapter 19 a few Reflections on demanding situations Posed to Social clinical approach through the research of Race (pages 279–304): Jane Anna Gordon
Chapter 20 African?American Queer stories (pages 305–329): David Ross Fryer
Chapter 21 Black experiences, Race, and demanding Race idea: a story Deconstruction of legislation (pages 330–359): Clevis Headley
Chapter 22 Unthinkable background? The Haitian Revolution, Historiography, and Modernity at the outer edge (pages 360–376): Sibylle Fischer
Chapter 23 old awareness within the Relation of African?American reports to Modernity (pages 377–399): Stefan M. Wheelock
Chapter 24 An rising Mosaic: Rewriting Postwar African?American heritage (pages 400–416): Peniel E. Joseph
Chapter 25 Reflections on African?American Political inspiration: the various Rivers of Freedom (pages 417–434): B. Anthony Bogues
Chapter 26 Politics of information: Black coverage pros within the Managerial Age (pages 435–452): Floyd W. Hayes
Chapter 27 From the Nile to the Niger: The Evolution of African non secular techniques (pages 453–475): Charles Finch
Chapter 28 3 Rival Narratives of Black faith (pages 476–493): William D. Hart
Chapter 29 Babel within the North: Black Migration, ethical neighborhood, and the Ethics of Racial Authenticity (pages 494–511): Eddie S. Glaude
Chapter 30 finding Afro?American Judaism: A Critique of White Normativity (pages 512–542): Walter Isaac
Chapter 31 twiddling with the darkish: Africana and Latino Literary Imaginations (pages 543–567): Claudia M. Milian Arias
Chapter 32 Africana reviews: The overseas Context and bounds (pages 568–589): Anani Dzidzienyo
Chapter 33 Africana suggestion and African?Diasporic experiences (pages 590–598): Lewis R. Gordon
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Additional info for A Companion to African-American Studies
This requirement was often deemed the “community” component or the “black community” orientation of Black Studies. And where Yale/New Haven was concerned, it would have meant a collaboration and commitment of resources sufficient to ameliorate town–gown alienation, as well as allotment of space for an ongoing “forum” in which a new knowledge – a new “regime of truth” – would be formulated, debated, and put in the service of a revised academic enterprise at Yale/New Haven. 5 An effective and empowered Black Studies program must commence work with a graduate research arm and a “diasporic” component in place.
They are memoir, which is always self-referential and subject to historical and empirical correction. Memory is an involuntary muscle – it cannot help presenting its bearer in what is, perhaps, a far more complimentary light than he deserves. And yet . . my notion – all these many seasons past Yale/New Haven – is that if you asked any one of a randomly chosen, say, 100, members of the urban black majority in the United States where to find a Black Studies program actively enhancing the life chances of the black majority, he would respond: “Nope.
But I needed to make my own inquiries. I was young, cocky, and had not attended the symposium. Not that anyone black at Yale had invited me to come . . but still, I had not attended. In my consultative mode, I also went national, putting in a call to Addison Gayle, and listening for an hour as he regaled me with tales of his life, loves, and labors in the Big Apple. Afterward, I telephoned friends and associates in Los Angeles, consulting a number of black people at UCLA. A mini-revolution had occurred at that university while I was writing my dissertation abroad at the University of Edinburgh.
A Companion to African-American Studies by Jane Anna Gordon