Lucent Library of Black History - The Harlem Renaissance (Lucent Library of Black History)

by Andy Koopmans

Publisher: Lucent Books

Written in English
Cover of: Lucent Library of Black History - The Harlem Renaissance (Lucent Library of Black History) | Andy Koopmans
Published: Pages: 112 Downloads: 593
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Subjects:

  • History - United States/20th Century,
  • Juvenile literature,
  • Harlem Renaissance,
  • Social Science (General) (Young Adult),
  • Juvenile Nonfiction,
  • Children"s Books/Young Adult Misc. Nonfiction,
  • Children: Young Adult (Gr. 7-9),
  • Intellectual life,
  • History,
  • People & Places - United States - African-American,
  • African Americans,
  • Social Science - General,
  • United States - State & Local - General,
  • 1877-1964,
  • 20th century
The Physical Object
FormatHardcover
Number of Pages112
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL8845655M
ISBN 101590187024
ISBN 109781590187029

Reasons to celebrate Black History Month: The Harlem Renaissance. Number 20 in a series. The legacy of the Harlem Renaissance helped to redefine how the Author: Ernie Suggs. As a narrative fiction, Zora Neale Hurston's Their Eyes Were Watching God () evidently was an attempt at exorcism, written in seven weeks or so after the end of an intense love affair. It seems now to owe at least part of its fame to a more general exorcism, one that the fiercely individualistic Hurston might have scorned, since she was no ideologue, whether of race or of .   Femi Lewis is a writer and educator who specializes in African-American history topics, including slavery, abolitionism, and the Harlem Renaissance. The Harlem Renaissance began in and ended in with the publication of Zora Neale Hurston's novel, Their Eyes Were Watching God. During this time, writers emerged to discuss themes such as Author: Femi Lewis. The Harlem Renaissance, Stuart Kallen Resource Information The item The Harlem Renaissance, Stuart Kallen represents a specific, individual, material embodiment of a distinct intellectual or artistic creation found in Public Libraries of Suffolk County, New York.

the Harlem Renaissance 1st Ed. Lib. ISBN Order #LML the industrial Revolution Black History Lucent Books FUll COlOR Lucent Library of Black History Black Nationalism LML $ $   It informs the reader about the legacy, significance of the Harlem Renaissance. It tells about how it added to America’s cultural history. It also tells about how by creating the Harlem Renaissance, it created new history for African Americans. Schaefer, Adam. The Harlem Renaissance. Chicago: Heinemann Library,   Afro-American Writers from the Harlem Renaissance to The Harlem Renaissance: a Historical Dictionary for the Era. Harlem Renaissance and Beyond: Literary Biographies of Black Women Writers,   To mark Black History Month, Penguin Classics is reprinting six early 20th century books by African-American writers. The five Harlem Renaissance novels, along with W.E.B Du Bois' masterwork.

Primary source materials relating to the Harlem Renaissance for teachers from the Library of Congress. More Search Options The Library of Congress > Song of America Tour > Creativity on Tour > Education > Teacher Institute > PSI. The Harlem Renaissance began in the s and s but it has been credited with fueling the Civil Rights Movement of the '60s and '70s. Although the Harlem Renaissance is named for the famous borough in New York City, the art and literature developed all across the United States, from Philadephia to New Orleans to San Francisco.

Lucent Library of Black History - The Harlem Renaissance (Lucent Library of Black History) by Andy Koopmans Download PDF EPUB FB2

The strength of this book lies in its analytical look at the Harlem Renaissance within its historical context. James Haskins's The Harlem Renaissance (Millbrook, ) has far more visual appeal, more primary-source material, a livelier narrative, and more overall depth. Laban Carrick Hill's Harlem Stomp!Cited by: 1.

Click to read more about The Harlem Renaissance (Lucent Library of Black History) by Andy Koopmans. LibraryThing is a cataloging and social networking site for bookloversReviews: 1.

Each book in the Lucent Library of Black History examines an event or time period of particular significance in African American history.

Every effort is made to place the events under discussion in context so that readers will understand the connection between black history and the broad sweep of America's story/5. Find helpful customer reviews and review ratings for The Harlem Renaissance (LUCENT LIBRARY OF BLACK HISTORY) at Read 5/5.

The Harlem Renaissance (Lucent Library of Black History) by Andy Koopmans Harriet Tubman And the Underground Railroad by Louise Chipley Slavicek A. Get this from a library. The Harlem Renaissance. [Andy Koopmans] -- Discusses Harlem and the experiences that have shaped the black community.

The book is remarkable as the first epistolary novel in African-American literary history, and as an important contribution to the Harlem Renaissance. Williams, who was a brilliant scholar and translator and spoke five languages, was the first African-American professional : Esther Lombardi.

Each book in the Lucent Library of Black History examines an event or time period of particular significance in African American history. Every effort is made to place the events under discussion in context so that readers will understand the connection between black history and the broad sweep of America's : Andy Koopmans.

A finalist for the National Book Award, hailed by The New York Times Book Review as "brilliant" and "provocative," Nathan Huggins' Harlem Renaissance is a milestone in the study of African-American life and culture.

A superb portrait of one of the signal episodes in African-American and American history, this volume offers a brilliant account of the creative explosion 4/5(1). A rebirth of Black culture --The New Negro Movement --The literary crowd --The Jazz age --The renaissance in Black theater --A renaissance in art --An end and a beginning.

Series Title: American history (Lucent Books) Responsibility: Stuart A. Kallen. Lucent Library of Black History Thoughtful perspectives on the African American experience A series for students from Lucent Books ® GALE FULL-COLOR Studying the past and understanding how it contributes to present-day dialogues about race and history in America is a critical component of contemporary education.

Harlem Renaissance: Five Novels of the s leads off with Jean Toomer’s Cane (), a unique fusion of fiction, poetry, and drama rooted in Toomer’s experiences as a teacher in Georgia. Toomer’s masterpiece was followed within a few years by a cluster of novels exploring black experience and the dilemmas of black identity in a variety.

Black creativity, suppressed in America for centuries, percolated and the arts intermingled in the cultural melting pot of Twenties Harlem. Students explore this fusion of African-American literature, art, blues, jazz and black history in The Harlem Renaissance volume of NEXUS.

We employ an Interdisciplinary Approach to teach an Interdisciplinary Period, utilizing interactive. The Librarian at the Nexus of the Harlem Renaissance Copy Link Facebook Twitter Reddit Flipboard Pocket A party on the roof of Regina Anderson's home, at St.

Nicholas Ave. in : Cara Giaimo. Presents essays that document the origins and influence of the Harlem Renaissance, focusing on key writing figures and artists and the many challenges they faced. Preview this book» What people are saying - Write a reviewReviews: 2.

Read this book on Questia. In a white novelist, Carl Van Vechten, published the sensational bestseller Nigger Heaven and hundreds of white thrillseekers ventured uptown from Manhattan to witness and experience firsthand the exotic and lusty life that, according to the novel, characterized Harlem.

A year earlier black scholar Alain Locke had edited the March issue of. Open Library is an open, editable library catalog, building towards a web page for every book ever published. Harlem Renaissance by Kelly King Howes; 1 edition; Subjects: African American arts, Harlem Renaissance, Juvenile literature, African Americans, History; Places: New York (State), New York; Times: 20th century, Black Thunder, Arna Bontemps.

Together, the nine works in Harlem Renaissance Novels form a vibrant collective portrait of African American culture in a moment of tumultuous change and tremendous hope.

“In some places the autumn of may have been an unremarkable season,” wrote Arna Bontemps, one of the novelists in the collection.

“In. Each book in the Lucent Library of Black History examines an event or time period of particular significance in African American history. Every effort is made to place the events under discussion in context so that readers will understand the connection between black history and the broad sweep of America's story.4/5(1).

Zora Neale Hurston, at New York Times Book Fair, November Zora Neale Hurston was one among many poets, novelists, and writers who were part of the Harlem Renaissance, a flourishing of African American arts and letters.

Source: Library of Congress Prints and Photographs Division, Washington, DC. The Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture. Copy the embed code below to add this video to your site, blog, or profile. Lucent Library of Black History A series of e-books designed to help readers understand the connection between black history and the sweep of America’s story.

Covers topics from the civil rights movement to the evolution of the blues, the Harlem Renaissance and more. The Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture is a research library of the New York Public Library (NYPL) and an archive repository for information on people of African descent worldwide.

Located at Malcolm X Boulevard (Lenox Avenue) between West th and th Streets in the Harlem neighborhood of Manhattan, New York City, it has, almost from its inception, been Country: United States. Explore our list of 20th Century African American Fiction - Harlem Renaissance Books at Barnes & Noble®.

Receive FREE shipping with your Barnes & Noble Membership. 20th Century African American Fiction - Harlem Renaissance: Books. 1 - 20 of 46 results Publish your book with B&N. Learn More. Cheryl A. Wall. Women of the Harlem Renaissance.

Bloomington: Indiana UP, pp. $ cloth/$ paper. In the last decade a growing body of scholarship devoted to women of the Harlem Renaissance has transformed our understanding of that period. Many discovered they had shared common experiences in their past histories and their uncertain lives of the present.

Instead of wallowing in self-pity, they ignited an explosion of cultural pride. This time period when African-American culture was reborn in New York City in the s is known as the Harlem Renaissance. Mar 5, - Dedicated to the men and women, like Langston Hughes and Zora Neale Hurston, who made the great Harlem Renaissance of America's Jazz Age possible.

Based on the book by Aberjhani and Sandra L. West. See more ideas about Harlem renaissance, Zora neale hurston and Renaissance pins. Each book in the Lucent Library of Black History examines an event or time period of particular significance in African American history.

Every effort is made to place the events under discussion in context so that readers will understand the connection between black history and the broad sweep of America's story. The Harlem Renaissance was a period of U.S. history marked by a burst of creativity within the African American community in the areas of art, music and literature.

Centered within New York City’s Harlem, the Harlem Renaissance began roughly with the end of World War I in and continued into the mids. - For HS, March Is Reading Month theme See more ideas about Harlem renaissance, Renaissance and African american history pins.

A finalist for the National Book Award, hailed by The New York Times Book Review as "brilliant" and "provocative," Nathan Huggins' Harlem Renaissance was a milestone in the study of African-American life and culture/5.Book Description: Many scholars have written about the white readers and patrons of the Harlem Renaissance, but during the period many black writers, publishers, and editors worked to foster a cadre of African American readers, or in the poet Sterling Brown's words, a "reading folk.".“The Harlem Renaissance was the name given to the cultural, social, and artistic explosion that took place in Harlem between the end of World War I and the middle of the s.

During this period Harlem was a cultural center, drawing black writers, artists, musicians, photographers, poets, and scholars.