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Download Crossing the Color Line: Readings in Black and White eBook

by Suzanne W. Jones

Download Crossing the Color Line: Readings in Black and White eBook
ISBN:
1570033765
Author:
Suzanne W. Jones
Category:
Short Stories & Anthologies
Language:
English
Publisher:
University of South Carolina Press; First Printing edition (November 2000)
Pages:
288 pages
EPUB book:
1801 kb
FB2 book:
1755 kb
DJVU:
1161 kb
Other formats
lrf mbr lrf txt
Rating:
4.8
Votes:
136


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Jones, Suzanne Whitmore. Books for People with Print Disabilities. Internet Archive Books. Uploaded by ttscribe20. hongkong on June 3, 2018. SIMILAR ITEMS (based on metadata).

In this tradition, Crossing the Color Line, a powerful collection of nineteen contemporary stories, speaks the unspoken, explores the hidden, and voices both fear and hope about relationships between blacks and whites. The volume opens with stories by Alice Adams, Toni Cade Bambara, Ellen Douglas, Reynolds Price, Ekwueme Michael Thelwell, and John A. Williams that focus on misunderstandings created by racial stereotypes and by mislabeling cultural differences.

Crossing the Color Line: Readings in Black and White is an important book if for no other reason than that periodically we need to remind each other: We Exist. -Nikki Giovanni, author of Blues: For all the Changes: New Poems

Crossing the Color Line: Readings in Black and White is an important book if for no other reason than that periodically we need to remind each other: We Exist. -Nikki Giovanni, author of Blues: For all the Changes: New Poems. Crossing the Color Line is a must-read if you want to understand race in America. Here is clear proof of fiction's mysterious capacity to elucidate reality, and to heal, avenge, transcend. -Josephine Humphreys, author of Nowhere Else on Earth.

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Suzanne W. Jones (e., Crossing the Color Line: Readings in Black and White (Columbia: University of South Carolina Press, 2000, £1. 2)

Suzanne W. 2). Pp. 290. ISBN 1 57003 376 5.

In Race Mixing, Suzanne Jones offers insightful and provocative readings of contemporary novels, the work of a. .

In Race Mixing, Suzanne Jones offers insightful and provocative readings of contemporary novels, the work of a wide range of writers-black and white, established and emerging. Closely reading these stories about race in America, Race Mixing ultimately points to new ways of thinking about race relations.

In Crossing the Color Line: Readings in Black and White Jones provides another gathering of authors for a thematic exploration of her subject. In this case, Jones focuses on race relations in the United States since the civil rights movement of the 1960s

In Crossing the Color Line: Readings in Black and White Jones provides another gathering of authors for a thematic exploration of her subject. In this case, Jones focuses on race relations in the United States since the civil rights movement of the 1960s. Eighteen authors, both black and white, are collected in the volume, from the well known, such as Toni Morrison, Reynolds Price, and Alice Walker, to the relatively obscure, such as Alyce Miller and Anthony Grooms

In this tradition, Crossing the Color Line, a powerful collection of nineteen contemporary . Recommended Citation. Jones, Suzanne . ed.

This is a beautiful and fascinating book, published in the UK as The Colour of Time and in the . History with the veil of black and white lifted. 12 people found this helpful. as The Color of Time (October 2, 2018). The well-written and informative text is by Dan Jones, author of The Plantagenets, The War of the Roses and The Templars. Some of the photos are familiar and iconic (you’ve seen them in black and white), others a bit more obscure-all are beautifully rendered by Marina Amaral.

The complex truth about the color line-its destructive effects, painful legacy, clandestine crossings, possible erasure-is revealed more often in private than in public and has sometimes been visited more easily by novelists than historians. In this tradition, Crossing the Color Line, a powerful collection of nineteen contemporary stories, speaks the unspoken, explores the hidden, and voices both fear and hope about relationships between blacks and whites.