Soul: Black Power, Politics, and Pleasure

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Monique Guillory, Richard Green
NYU Press, 1 de dez de 1997 - 334 páginas
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No other word in the English language is more endemic to contemporary Black American culture and identity than "Soul". Since the 1960s Soul has been frequently used to market and sell music, food, and fashion. However, Soul also refers to a pervasive belief in the capacity of the Black body/spirit to endure the most trying of times in an ongoing struggle for freedom and equality. While some attention has been given to various genre manifestations of Soul-as in Soul music and food-no book has yet fully explored the discursive terrain signified by the term. In this broad-ranging, free-spirited book, a diverse group of writers, artists, and scholars reflect on the ubiquitous but elusive concept of Soul. Topics include: politics and fashion, Blaxploitation films, language, literature, dance, James Brown, and Schoolhouse Rock. Among the contributors are Angela Davis, Manning Marable, Paul Gilroy, Lyle Ashton Harris, Michelle Wallace, Ishmael Reed, Greg Tate, Manthia Diawara, and dream hampton.

 

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Conteúdo

Acknowledgments
On Black Power
Politics Fashion and Nostalgia
James Baldwin and the Apostasy
Call and Response with Renée
Reggaes Debt to Black American Music
Aunt Emmas Zuni Recipe for Soul Transition
Afrofem Aesthetic Manifested
A Photo Essay
Ethnophysicality or An Ethnography of Some Body
Race Gender and Jazz
Alvin Ailey and the Struggle to Define
Long Live Curtis Mayfield
The Stigmatization of Blaxploitation
Interview with Paul Gilroy
Aint We Still Got Soul? Roundtable Discussion with

Urban Pedagogy
From Punk Rock to Soul
White Soul Nostalgia and the Culturally
Race as a Critical Paradigm
Contributors
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Sobre o autor (1997)

Monique Guillory is a Mellon Fellow in the Department of Comparative Literature at New York University.

Richard C. Green is a Ph.D. candidate in teh Department of Performance Studies at New York University.

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