This book is a collection of essays, letters, speeches, and editorials produced by four of the most prominent African American civil rights leaders in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, chronicling the evolution of African American political and racial thought during this crucial period. From the 1890s, when Washington emerged as the dominant force in African American life, through the 1920s, when DuBois, Garvey, and Randolph voiced three distinct alternatives to Washington's vision, this book offers a look at African American political thought as an organic, evolving process that addressed fully the complexities of race in early twentieth century America.A collection of essays, letters, speeches, and editorials produced by four prominent African American civil rights leaders in the late 19th century.
|Title||:||African American Political Thought, 1890-1930|
|Author||:||Cary D. Wintz|
|Publisher||:||M.E. Sharpe - 1996-01|