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Civil Rights & Social Wrongs: Black-White Relations Since World War II
by John Higham (ed).
Includes 9 original essays -- plus a 10th already pub. essay that deserves to be more widely known. They offer a comprehensive appraisal of how the modern civil rights movement came about, how it changed relationships between blacks & whites, & how it led to affirmative action, to multiculturalism, & eventually to the present stalemate & discontent. The authors, both black & white, are sociologists (Bob, Massey & Glazer), social philosophers teaching in a divinity school (Elshtain & Beem), a political scientist (Fuchs), a constitutional lawyer (Chemerinsky), a cultural critic in Amer. Studies (Early), & historians (Higham & Ravitch). The introduction provides a bird's-eye view of the civil rights movement & its aftermath.
Pennsylvania Magazine of History & Biography: Index, Volumes 76-123, 1952-1999
Redemptioner: The Story of a Young Man in the American Revolution
John Neagle: Philadelphia Portrait Painter
Freedom's Doors: Immigrant Ports of Entry to the U.S.
Live Like the Banyan Tree: Images of the Indian American Experience: An Exhibition at The Balch Institute for Ethnic Studies
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