Feldstein, Ruth.

How It Feels to Be Free : Black Women Entertainers and the Civil Rights Movement - Cary : Oxford University Press, USA, 2013. - 1 online resource (305 p.) - eBooks on Demand .

""Cover""; ""Contents""; ""Introduction: Performing Civil Rights""; ""1. “The World Was on Fire�: Making New York City Subcultures""; ""2. “Africa�s Musical Ambassador�: Miriam Makeba and the “Voice of Africa� in the United States""; ""3. “More Than Just a Jazz Performer�: Nina Simone�s Border Crossings""; ""4. “No One Asks Me What I Want�: Abbey Lincoln, Diahann Carroll, and the Promise of Integration in Popular Culture""; ""5. “So Beautiful in Those Rags�: Cicely Tyson, Popular Culture, and African American History in the 1970s""; ""Epilogue"" ""Acknowledgments""""Notes""; ""Index""; ""A""; ""B""; ""C""; ""D""; ""E""; ""F""; ""G""; ""H""; ""I""; ""J""; ""K""; ""L""; ""M""; ""N""; ""O""; ""P""; ""Q""; ""R""; ""S""; ""T""; ""U""; ""V""; ""W""; ""X""; ""Y""; ""Z""

9780199718276 52.41 (NL),52.41 (1U)

African American women entertainers -- Political activity -- History -- 20th century.
African American women political activists -- History -- 20th century.
African Americans -- Civil rights -- History -- 20th century.
African Americans -- Music -- Political aspects -- History -- 20th century.
Performing arts -- Political aspects -- United States -- 20th century.
United States -- Race relations -- History -- 20th century.

Electronic books.

E185.86 -- .F4342 2013eb