Talk with You Like a Woman African American Women, Justice, and Reform in New York, 1890-1935
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All the information you need in one place! Each Study Brief is a summary of one specific subject; facts, figures, and explanations to help you learn faster.
List price: $35.00
Copyright year: 2010
Publisher: University of North Carolina Press
Publication date: 12/13/2010
Size: 6.25" wide x 9.25" long x 1.00" tall
Cheryl D. Hicks is assistant professor of history at the University of North Carolina at Charlotte.
|Introduction: Talk with You Like a Woman|
|African American Urban Life and the Multiple Meanings of Protection in the City|
|To Live a Fuller and Freer Life: Black Women Migrants' Expectations and New York's Urban Realities, 1890-1927|
|The Only One That Would Be Interested in Me: Police Brutality, Black Women's Protection, and the New York Race Riot of 1900|
|I Want to Save These Girls: Single Black Women and Their Protectors, 1895-1911|
|Urban Reform and Criminal Justice|
|Colored Women of Hard and Vicious Character: Respectability, Domesticity, and Crime, 1893-1933|
|Tragedy of the Colored Girl in Court: The National Urban League and New York's Women's Court, 1911-1931|
|In Danger of Becoming Morally Depraved: Single Black Women, Working-Class Black Families, and New York State's Wayward Minor Laws, 1917-1928|
|A Rather Bright and Good-Looking Colored Girl: Black Women's Sexuality, "Harmful Intimacy," and Attempts to Regulate Desire, 1917-1928|
|Rehabilitation, Respectability, and Race|
|I Don't Live on My Sister, I Living of Myself: Parole, Gender, and Black Families, 1905-1935|
|She Would Be Better off in the South: Sending Women on Parole to Their Southern Kin, 1920-1935|
|Conclusion: Thank God I Am Independent One More Time|