Deborah Gray White
Waldo E. Martin, Jr.
(University of California, Berkeley)
Select a file and click open to view:
For questions or problems with the content, please contact Technical Support at 800-936-6899.
ContentsPrefaceVersions and SupplementsMaps and FiguresIntroduction for Students
Chapter 8. Reconstruction: The Making and Unmaking of a Revolution, 1865-1885Opening Vignette: Jourdan and Mandy Anderson Find Security in Freedom after SlaveryA Social Revolution 378Freedom and Family 378Church and Community 381Land and Labor 384The Hope of Education 386A Short-Lived Political Revolution 390The Political Contest over Reconstruction 390Black Reconstruction 393The Defeat of Reconstruction 397Opportunities and Limits outside the South 400Autonomy in the West 400The Right to Work for Fair Wages 403The Struggle for Equal Rights 405Conclusion: Revolutions and ReversalsChapter ReviewDocument Project: The VoteSojourner Truth, Equal Voting Rights, 1867 • Proceedings of the American EqualRights Association, A Debate: Negro Male Suffrage vs. Woman Suffrage, 1869 • Mary Ann Shadd Cary, Woman’s Right to Vote, early 1870sNotesSuggested References
Chapter 9. Black Life and Culture During the Nadir, 1880-1915Opening Vignette: Ida B. Wells: Creating Hope and Community Amidst Extreme RepressionRacism and Black Challenges Racial Segregation Ideologies of White Supremacy Disfranchisement and Political Activism Lynching and the Campaign against It Freedom’s First Generation Black Women and Men in the Era of Jim Crow Black Communities in the Cities of the New South New Cultural Expressions Migration, Accommodation, and Protest Migration Hopes and Disappointments The Age of Booker T. Washington The Emergence of W. E. B. Du Bois Conclusion: Racial Uplift in the NadirChapter ReviewDocument Project: Agency and ConstraintA Georgia Negro Peon, The New Slavery in the South, 1904 • W. E. B. Du Bois,Along the Color Line, 1910 • Letter to the Editor, From the South, 1911NotesSuggested References
Chapter 10. The New Negro Comes of Age, 1915-1940Opening Vignette: Zora Neale Hurston and the Advancement of the Black Freedom StruggleThe Great Migration and the Great War Origins and Patterns of Migration Black Communities in the Metropolises of the North African Americans and the Great War The New Negro Arrives Institutional Bases for Social Science and Historical Studies The Universal Negro Improvement Association The Harlem Renaissance The Great Depression and the New Deal Economic Crisis and the Roosevelt Presidency African American Politics Black Culture in Hard Times Conclusion: Mass Movements and Mass Culture Chapter ReviewDocument Project: Communist Radicalism and Everyday RealitiesW. E. B. Du Bois, Negro Editors on Communism: A Symposium of the American Negro Press, 1932 • Carl Murphy, Baltimore Afro-American • W. P. Dabney, Cincinnati Union • Angelo Herndon, You Cannot Kill the Working Class, 1934 • Richard Wright, 12 Million Black Voices, 1941NotesSuggested References
Chapter 11. Fighting for a Double Victory in the World War II Era, 1939-1948Opening Vignette: James Tillman and Evelyn Bates Mobilize for WarThe Crisis of World War II America Enters the War and States its GoalsAfrican Americans Respond to the WarRacial Violence and Discrimination in the MilitaryAfrican Americans on the Home Front New Jobs, Wartime Migration, and Race Riots Organizing for Economic Opportunity The Struggle for Citizenship Rights Fighting and Dying for the Right to Vote New Beginnings in Political and Cultural Life Desegregating the Army and the GI Bill Conclusion: A Partial Victory Chapter Review Document Project: African Americans and the Tuskegee Experiments Interview with a Tuskegee Syphilis Study Participant, 1972 • Nurse Rivers•Tuskegee Study Participants - Alexander Jefferson, Interview with a TuskegeeAirman, 2006 • Tuskegee Airmen -- William H. Hastie and George E.Stratemeyer, Resignation Memo and Response, 1943NotesSuggested References
Chapter 12. The Early Civil Rights Movement, 1947-1963Opening Vignette: Paul Robeson: A Cold War Civil Rights WarriorAnticommunism and the Postwar Black Freedom Struggle African Americans and Truman’s Loyalty Program Loyalty Programs Force New Strategies The Transformation of the Southern Civil Rights Movement Triumphs and Tragedies in the Early Years, 1951–1956 New Leadership for a New Movement The Watershed Years of the Southern Movement Frustrations Mount Civil Rights: A National Movement Civil Rights in the North and West Fighting Back The March on Washington and the Aftermath Conclusion: The Evolution of the Black Freedom Struggle Chapter ReviewDocument Project: We Are Not AfraidAnne Moody, Coming of Age in Mississippi, 1968 • Cleveland Sellers, The River ofNo Return, 1973 • Elizabeth Eckford, The First Day: Little Rock, 1957 • Images ofResistance Protest and TerrorNotesSuggested References
Chapter 13. Multiple Meanings of Freedom: The Movement Broadens, 1963-1975Opening Vignette: Stokely Carmichael and the Meaning of Black PowerThe Emergence of Black Power 665Expanding the Struggle Beyond Civil Rights 665Early Black Power Organizations 666Malcolm X 668The Struggle Transforms 671Black Power and Mississippi Politics 672Bloody Encounters 674Black Power Ascends 676Economic Justice and Affirmative Action 681Politics and the Fight for Jobs 681Urban Dilemmas: Deindustrialization, Globalization, and White Flight 682Tackling Economic Injustice 684War, Radicalism, and Turbulence 686The Vietnam War and Black Opposition 687Urban Radicalism 690Conclusion: Progress, Challenges, and Change 693Chapter ReviewDocument Project: Black Power: Expression and RepressionHuey Newton and Bobby Seale, October 1966 Black Panther Party Platform andProgram • COINTELPRO Targets Black Organizations, 1967 • FBI Uses FakeLetters to Divide the Chicago Black Panthers and the Blackstone Rangers, 1969 •“Special Payment” Request and Floor Plan of Fred Hampton’s Apartment, 1969 •Tangible Results, 1969 • Church Committee Report, 1976NotesSuggested References
Chapter 14. The Challenge of Conservatism in an Era of Change, 1968-2000Opening Vignette: Shirley Chisholm: The First of Many FirstsOpposition to the Black Freedom Movement 723Emergence of the New Right 723Law and Order, the Southern Strategy, and Anti–Affirmative Action 724The Reagan Era 726The Persistence of the Black Freedom Struggle 729The Transformation of the Black Panthers 729The Emergence of Black Women 731The Fight for Education 734Black Political Gains 736The Expansion of the Black Middle Class 737The Different Faces of Black America 739The Class Divide 739Hip-Hop, Violence, and the Emergence of a New Generation 742Gender and Sexuality 744All Africa’s Children 746Conclusion: Black Americans on the Eve of the New Millennium 749Chapter ReviewDocument Project: Redefining CommunityCombahee River Collective, The Combahee River Collective Statement, 1977 • Cleo Manago, Speech for the Million Man March, 1995 • Douglas S. Massey, Margarita Mooney, Kimberly C. Torres, and Camille Z. Charles, Black Immigrants and Black Natives Attending Selective Colleges and Universities in the United States, 2007 • A Graffiti Artist in Long Island City, Queens, New York, 2009 • Run-DMC, 1987 • Salt-N-Pepa, 1994NotesSuggested References
Chapter 15. African Americans and the New Century, 2000-PresentOpening Vignette: Barack Hussein Obama, America's 44th PresidentDiversity and Racial Belonging New Categories of Difference Solidarity, Culture, and the Meaning of Blackness Diversity in Politics and Religion Trying Times The Carceral State, or “the New Jim Crow” 9/11 and the Wars in Afghanistan and Iraq Hurricane Katrina Change Comes to America Obama’s Forerunners, Campaign, and Victory The Obama Administration Obama and Race in America The 2012 Election Conclusion: The Promise or Illusion of the New Century Chapter ReviewDocument Project: Black Lives MatterA Herstory of the #BlackLivesMatter Movement • Protesting the Killing of Unarmed Black Men • Ferguson Citizen, Police Confrontation • “We Can’t Breathe” Headline • Phoenix Law Enforcement Association, “Recent Phoenix Police Officer Involved Shooting,” news release, December 15, 2014 • Thomas J. Nee to President Barack Obama and Attorney General Eric Holder, December 29, 2014 • Letter From Sybrina FultonNotesSuggested References
Appendix: DocumentsAppendix: Tables and ChartsGlossary of Key TermsIndex
Save money. Affordable, digital options on the Macmillan Learning Student Store
Support. Teaching. Learning. Connecting.