bibliography of Negro migration
Read Online
Share

bibliography of Negro migration

  • 190 Want to read
  • ·
  • 85 Currently reading

Published by B. Franklin in New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • African Americans -- Bibliography,
  • African Americans -- Social conditions -- To 1964 -- Bibliography,
  • African Americans -- Employment -- Bibliography,
  • African Americans -- Bibliography of bibliographies

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Frank Alexander Ross and Louise Venable Kennedy.
GenreBibliography., Bibliography of bibliographies.
SeriesBurt Franklin bibliography and references series, 270, Sources or [i.e. of] Negro history & culture, 3.
ContributionsKennedy, Louise Venable, 1895- joint author., Social Science Research Council (U.S.), Columbia University. Council for Research in the Social Sciences.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsZ1361.N39 R8 1969
The Physical Object
Pagination251 p.
Number of Pages251
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4752690M
LC Control Number78080745

Download bibliography of Negro migration

PDF EPUB FB2 MOBI RTF

This bibliography is the fifth volume produced under the project Negro Migration, conducted in the Department of Sociology at Colum bia University, under subsidy by the Social Science Research Council, and the Columbia University Council for Research in the Social Sciences. The previous volumes, in order of appearance, are. Book Details. OCLC Number: Notes: Annotated. "The fifth volume produced under the project, Negro migration, conducted in the Department of sociology at Columbia university, under subsidy by the Social science research council, and the Columbia university Council for research in the social sciences."- . Bibliography Bibliography of bibliographies: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Ross, Frank Alexander, Bibliography of Negro migration. New York: B. Franklin, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Frank Alexander Ross; Louise Venable Kennedy; Social Science Research Council (U.S.); Columbia. GREAT MIGRATION, OHIO. A lston, John C. Negro Housing in Columbus, Ohio. Columbus, OH: Columbus Urban League, Columbus Landmarks Foundation. African-American.

  Additional books from the author include A Century of Negro Migration (), The History of the Negro Church () and The Negro in Our . Title. Negro migration; changes in rural organization and population of the Cotton Belt. By. Woofter, Thomas Jackson, Type. Book.   Carter G. Woodson (Decem –April 3, ) is known as the father of black history and black studies. He worked tirelessly to establish the field of African-American history in the early s, founding the Association for the Study of Negro Life and History and its son of two former slaves, he rose from modest origins to become the respected and groundbreaking.   In-text: (International Organization for Migration, ) Your Bibliography: International Organization for Migration, World Migration Report [online] International Organization for Migration.

  A bibliography of Negro migration by Ross, Frank Alexander, ; Social Science Research Council (U.S.); Columbia University. Council for Research in the Social Sciences; Kennedy, Louise Venable, joint authorPages: Eric Arnesen’s unique collection of articles from a variety of northern, southern, black, and white newspapers, magazines, and books explores the “Great Migration,” focusing on the economic, social, and political conditions of the Jim Crow South, the meanings of race in general — and on labor in particular — in the urban North, the. As early-twentieth-century Chicago swelled with an influx of at least , new black urban migrants, the city became a center of consumer capitalism, flourishing with professional sports, beauty shops, film production companies, recording studios, and other black cultural and communal institutions. Davarian Baldwin argues that this mass consumer marketplace generated a vibrant intellectual 5/5(1). The Book of Negroes is a document created by Brigadier General Samuel Birch that records names and descriptions of 3, Black Loyalists, enslaved Africans who escaped to the British lines during the American Revolution and were evacuated to points in Nova Scotia as free people of colour.