By Jane Anna Gordon
A better half to African-American Studies is a thrilling and complete re-appraisal of the heritage and way forward for African American stories.
Chapter 1 On My First Acquaintance with Black stories: 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 stories at Brown collage, 1969–1986 (pages 33–50): Rhett Jones
Chapter four Black experiences 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 experiences and Ethnic reviews: The Crucible of data and Social motion (pages 76–95): Johnnella E. Butler
Chapter 7 A Debate on Activism in Black experiences (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 reports (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 experiences towards the Human undertaking (pages 107–118): Sylvia Wynter
Chapter 10 the recent public sale Block: Blackness and (pages 119–135): Hazel V. Carby
Chapter eleven Black reviews, 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 aren't My baby as a version for Black experiences (pages 192–208): Joyce Ann Joyce
Chapter 15 Jazz realization (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 event (pages 246–264): Tukufu Zuberi
Chapter 18 Suicide in Black and White: Theories and statistics (pages 265–278): Alvin Poussaint and Amy Alexander
Chapter 19 a few Reflections on demanding situations Posed to Social medical approach by way of the examine of Race (pages 279–304): Jane Anna Gordon
Chapter 20 African?American Queer reports (pages 305–329): David Ross Fryer
Chapter 21 Black experiences, Race, and important Race idea: a story Deconstruction of legislations (pages 330–359): Clevis Headley
Chapter 22 Unthinkable heritage? The Haitian Revolution, Historiography, and Modernity at the outer edge (pages 360–376): Sibylle Fischer
Chapter 23 historic cognizance within the Relation of African?American experiences to Modernity (pages 377–399): Stefan M. Wheelock
Chapter 24 An rising Mosaic: Rewriting Postwar African?American background (pages 400–416): Peniel E. Joseph
Chapter 25 Reflections on African?American Political proposal: the various Rivers of Freedom (pages 417–434): B. Anthony Bogues
Chapter 26 Politics of data: 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 ideas (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 fidgeting with the darkish: Africana and Latino Literary Imaginations (pages 543–567): Claudia M. Milian Arias
Chapter 32 Africana stories: The overseas Context and limits (pages 568–589): Anani Dzidzienyo
Chapter 33 Africana inspiration and African?Diasporic experiences (pages 590–598): Lewis R. Gordon
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Additional resources for A Companion to African-American Studies
A few departments, such as Ohio State University and California State University, Long Beach, retained the title of “Black Studies” into the new century. Increasingly, and for critical reasons, the term “Africology” has gained recognition as a name and objective of our intellectual pursuit.
I was on my feet faster than Muhammad Ali on Sonny Liston, saying: “Having read the plans and consulted with ‘the people,’ we blacks on this committee do not feel the current Black Studies plan meets the minimum requirements for a first-rate program in the university. We therefore demand [it was, of course, fashionable in the 1960s to demand, from Free Speech to Attica] autonomy, independence, tenured faculty, and a proper research and community component for the Black Studies program at Yale.
To escape [the assassinating gunfire], students had trampled them” (E. Brown 1992: 167). From my various “consults” locally and nationally (some of them more hairraising than others) I extrapolated a set of basic requirements for Black Studies in the university. I considered myself intellectually and ideologically equipped to attend the first meeting of the Yale Black Studies committee I had been invited to join. , independently black owned and operated, possessing the same “departmental autonomy” as traditional university disciplines).