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New Day in Babylon The Black Power Movement and American Culture, 1965-1975

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ISBN-10: 0226847152

ISBN-13: 9780226847153

Edition: 1993

Authors: William L. Van Deburg

List price: $34.00
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Description:

The most comprehensive account available of the rise and fall of the Black Power Movement and of its dramatic transformation of both African-American and larger American culture. With a gift for storytelling and an ear for street talk, William Van Deburg chronicles a decade of deep change, from the armed struggles of the Black Panther party to the cultural nationalism of artists and writers creating a new aesthetic. Van Deburg contends that although its tactical gains were sometimes short-lived, the Black Power movement did succeed in making a revolution--one in culture and consciousness--that has changed the context of race in America. "New Day in Babylon is an extremely intelligent…    
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Book details

List price: $34.00
Copyright year: 1993
Publisher: University of Chicago Press
Publication date: 11/1/1993
Binding: Paperback
Pages: 388
Size: 0.60" wide x 0.90" long x 0.09" tall
Weight: 1.188

Prior to his retirement, William L. Van Deburg was the Evjue-Bascom Professor of Afro-American Studies at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. His previous books include New Day in Babylon: The Black Power Movement and American Culture, 1965-1975 and Black Camelot: African-American Culture Heroes in Their Times, 1960-1980, both published by the University of Chicago Press.

Preface
Introduction: A Black Power Paradigm
What Is "Black Power"?
Precursors and Preconditions: Why Was There a Black Power Movement?
Who Were the "Militants"? Black Power on Campus Black Power in Sports Black Power and Labor Black Power and "Total Institutions"
The Ideologies of Black Power Pluralism Nationalism
Black Power in Afro-American Culture: Folk Expressions Soul Style Soul Music Soul Talk Soulful Tales Soul Theology
Black Power and American Culture: Literary and Performing Arts Defining "Whitey" Identifying "Toms" Understanding Black History Achieving Liberation
Conclusion: Whatever Happened to Black Power?
Notes
Index