In the cause of freedom : radical Black internationalism from Harlem to London, 1917-1939 / Minkah Makalani.
By: Makalani, Minkah.Material type: TextSeries: JSTOR eBooks.Publisher: Chapel Hill : University of North Carolina Press, ©2011Description: 1 online resource (xviii, 309 pages) : illustrations.Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9780807869161; 0807869163; 9781469602516; 1469602512.Additional physical formats: Print version:: In the cause of freedom.DDC classification: 323.1196/073 LOC classification: E185.61 | .M23 2011Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
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|Electronic Book||UT Tyler Online Online||E185.61 .M23 2011 (Browse shelf)||https://ezproxy.uttyler.edu/login?url=http://www.jstor.org/stable/10.5149/9780807869161_Makalani||Available||ocn767952993|
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|E185.61 .L585 2018 Living Legacies :||E185.61 .L814 2014 Winning the war for democracy :||E185.61 .L85 2014 The Social Gospel in Black and White :||E185.61 .M23 2011 In the cause of freedom :||E185.61 .M56 2002 Proudly we can be Africans :||E185.61 .N4913 2019 The color of the third degree :||E185.61 .O29 2010 Climbin' Jacob's ladder :|
Includes bibliographical references and index.
Straight socialism or negro-ology? Diaspora, Harlem, and the institutions of Black radicalism -- Liberating Negroes everywhere: Cyril Briggs, the African Blood Brotherhood, and radical pan-africanism -- With all forces menacing empire: Black and Asian radicals internationalize the Third International -- An outcast here as outside: nationality, class, and building racial unity -- An incessant struggle against White supremacy: anticolonial struggles and Black international connections -- The rise of a Black international: George Padmore and the International Trade Union Committee of Negro Workers -- An international African opinion: diasporic London and Black radical intellectual production -- Epilogue: a vitality and validity of its own.
In this intellectual and social history, Minkah Makalani situates an international network of black radicals and Communists in their various social networks, personal relationships, and organizational activities to demonstrate how radical ideas were produced and how they moved between those engaged in anti-colonial and anti-racist political struggles. In so doing, he demonstrates the emergence of radical black internationalism separately from, and independent of, the white Left.