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Book
1 p. l., p. 563-573 ; 24cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
p. 435-446. ; 24 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
1 p. l., p. 365-378. diagr. 24 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
192 p. : ill. ; 22 cm.
At the Valois "See Your Food" cafeteria on Chicago's South Side, black and white men gather over cups of coffee and steam-table food. Mitchell Duneier, a sociologist, spent four years at the Valois writing this moving profile of the black men who congregate at "Slim's Table." Praised as "a marvelous study of those who should not be forgotten" by the Wall Street Journal, Slim's Table helps demolish the narrow sociological picture of black men and simple media-reinforced stereotypes. In between is a "respectable" citizenry, too often ignored and little understood.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780226170305 20160528
Green Library
Book
322 p. ; 23 cm.
  • Contributors. Xavier Albo, Jose Joaquin Brunner, Fernando Calderon, Enrique Dussel, Nestor Garcia Canclini, Martin Hopenhayn, Neil Larsen, the Latin American Subaltern Studies Group, Norbert Lechner, Maria Milagros Lopez, Raquel Olea, Anibal Quijano, Nelly Richard, Carlos Rincon, Silviano Santiago, Beatriz Sarlo, Roberto Schwarz, and Hernan Vidal.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780822316145 20160528
Postmodernism may seem a particularly inappropriate term when used in conjunction with a region that is usually thought of as having only recently, and then unevenly, acceded to modernity. Yet in the last several years the concept has risen to the top of the agenda of cultural and political debate in Latin America. This collection explores the Latin American engagement with postmodernism, less to present a regional variant of the concept than to situate it in a transnational framework. Recognizing that postmodernism in Latin America can only inaccurately be thought of as having traveled from an advanced capitalist "center" to arrive at a still dependent neocolonial "periphery, " the contributors share the assumption that postmodernism is itself about the dynamics of interaction between local and metropolitan cultures in a global system in which the center-periphery model has begun to break down. These essays examine the ways in which postmodernism not only designates the effects of this transnationalism in Latin America, but also registers the cultural and political impact on an increasingly simultaneous global culture of a Latin America struggling with its own set of postcolonial contingencies, particularly the crisis of its political left, the dominance of neoliberal economic models, and the new challenges and possibilities opened by democratization. With new essays on the dynamics of Brazilian culture, the relationship between postmodernism and Latin American feminism, postmodernism and imperialism, and the implications of postmodernist theory for social policy, as well as the text of the Declaration from the Lacandon Jungle of the Zapatatista National Liberation Army, this expanded edition of boundary 2 will interest not only Latin Americanists, but scholars in all disciplines concerned with theories of the postmodern. John Beverley is Professor of Hispanic Languages and Literatures and Communications at the University of Pittsburgh. Jose Oviedo is a Ph.D candidate in Sociology and Cultural Studies at the University of Pittsburgh. Michael Aronna is an Instructor in Spanish at Montclair State College.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780822316145 20160528
Green Library
Book
x, 376 p. ; 24 cm.
  • Ulrich Bonnell Phillips and the beginnings of southern history / Junius P. Rodriguez
  • Broadus Mitchell: economic historian of the South / Jacquelyn Dowd Hall
  • E. Merton Coulter and the political culture of southern historiography / Fred Arthur Bailey
  • Frank L. Owsley's plain folk of the old South after fifty years / Anthony Gene Carey
  • W.E.B. du Bois: ambiguous journey to the Black working class / Joe W. Trotter
  • Rupert B. Vance: a sociologist's view of the South / John Shelton Reed and Daniel Joseph Singal
  • Charles S. Sydnor's quest for a suitable past / Fred Arthur Bailey
  • W.J. Cash: a native son confronts the past / Bruce Clayton
  • Defining t̓he South's number one problem:̓ V.O. Key, Jr., and the study of twentieth-century southern politics / Kari Frederickson
  • C. Vann Woodward, southern historian / John Herbert Roper
  • John Hope Franklin: southern history in black and white / John White
  • A. Elizabeth Taylor: searching for southern suffragists / Judith N. Mcarthur
  • David M. Potter: Lincoln, abundance, and sectional crisis / David S. Heidler and Jeanne T. Heidler
  • David Herbert Donald: southerner as historian of the nation / Jean H. Baker
  • Kenneth Stampp's peculiar reputation / James Oakes
  • Continuity and change: George Brown Tindall and the post-reconstruction South / Susan Youngblood Ashmore
  • Anne Firor Scott: writing women into southern history / Anastatia Sims
  • Ethos without ethic:̓ Samuel S. Hill and southern religious history / Ted Ownby.
Historian Glenn Feldman gathers together a group of essays that examine the efforts of important scholars to discuss and define the South's distinctiveness. The volume includes 18 chapters on such notable historians as John Hope Franklin, Anne Firor Scott, Frank L. Owsley, W. J. Cash, and C. Vann Woodward, written by 19 different researchers, both senior historians and emerging scholars, including Jacquelyn Dowd Hall, John Shelton Reed, Bruce Clayton, and Ted Ownby. The essays examine the major work or works of each scholar under consideration as well as that scholar's overall contribution to the study of southern history. Reading Southern History will enlighten readers on the more compelling themes currently and traditionally explored by southern historians. It will appeal greatly to professors and students as a valuable multidisciplinary introduction to the study of southern history, since several of the essays are on scholars who are working outside the discipline of history proper, in the fields of political science, sociology, journalism, and economics. Feldman's collection, therefore, sheds light on a broad spectrum of themes important in southern history, including the plight of poor whites, race, debates over race and class, the "reconstruction syndrome, " continuity versus discontinuity in relation to blacks and whites, and regional culture and distinctiveness. Reading Southern History will be valuable to students and scholars of women's studies, African American history, working-class history, and ethnic studies, as well as traditional southern history. Most important, the publication makes a significant contribution to the development and ongoing study of the historiography of the South.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780817310998 20160528
Green Library

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