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Race and Affluence An Archaeology of African America and Consumer Culture

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ISBN-10: 0306460890

ISBN-13: 9780306460890

Edition: 1999

Authors: Paul R. Mullins

List price: $119.99
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Book details

List price: $119.99
Copyright year: 1999
Publisher: Springer
Publication date: 3/31/1999
Binding: Hardcover
Pages: 217
Size: 6.25" wide x 9.50" long x 0.75" tall
Weight: 1.034
Language: English

Racializing Consumer Culture
Racism and Consumption in Annapolis, Maryland
Archaeology and African-American Annapolis
"If We Were Black": The Politics of Naming
Race and Consumption
The Politicization and Politics of African-American Consumption
Partisan Politics and African-American Material Politicization
Politicizing Consumer Culture: The Politics of Consumption, or the Consumption of Politics?
Material Symbolism, Social Subjectivity, and Consumer Agency
Complicating Social Position: Conscious Experience and Dominant Structure
Racialization and Subjectivity in Consumer Culture
Material and Symbolic Racism in Consumer Space
Black Simulacra: Advertising Racial Difference
Patent Medicines and Africa-American Body Discipline
"I Left There an Innocent Man": Racism and White Public Space
Race and Racism as Constraining and Enabling
"Producers as Well as Consumers": Market Space in African-American Annapolis
"What Can Be Done by the Negro": African-American Entrepreneurship
African-American Marketing in Jim Crow Annapolis
African-American Consumers and Jewish Merchants
Chain and Corner Stores
African-American Consumer Discipline
Moralizing Work and Materialism: The Morals of African-American Labor and Consumption
The Work Ethic and African-American Subjectivity
Wage Slavery: Labor and Material Opportunity in Annapolis
Constructing Genteel Consumers
Moralizing Discourses and Social Struggle
Modes of Consumption: African-American Consumption Tactics
"What a Race They Are!": Racializing Domestic Labor
Domestic Labor and the Movement of Goods
Ceramics and Communal Reciprocity
Tactical Mediations
Affluent Aspiration: African-American Consumer Desire
"It Is Your Duty to Live Well": Democratizing Materialism
"To Live Is to Consume!": Consumption as Empowerment
National Markets and African-American Consumers
Racializing Thrift
Aspiration and African-American Consumption
Double Consciousness, Whiteness, and Consumer Culture
References
Index