320 pp., 6.125 x 9.25, 4 halftones, notes, index
Paperback ISBN: 978-1-4696-2091-6
Published: April 2015
eBook ISBN: 978-1-4696-2092-3
Published: April 2015
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Contributors are Mia E. Bay, Judith Byfield, Alexandra Cornelius, Thadious Davis, Corinne T. Field, Arlette Frund, Kaiama L. Glover, Farah J. Griffin, Martha S. Jones, Natasha Lightfoot, Sherie Randolph, Barbara D. Savage, Jon Sensbach, Maboula Soumahoro, and Cheryl Wall.
About the Authors
Mia E. Bay is professor of history at Rutgers University.
For more information about Mia E. Bay, visit the Author Page.
Farah J. Griffin is William B. Ransford Professor of English and Comparative Literature and African-American Studies at Columbia University.
For more information about Farah J. Griffin, visit the Author Page.
Martha S. Jones is Arthur F. Thurnau Professor at the University of Michigan.
For more information about Martha S. Jones, visit the Author Page.
Barbara D. Savage is Geraldine R. Segal Professor of American Social Thought and Africana Studies at the University of Pennsylvania.
For more information about Barbara D. Savage, visit the Author Page.
“A groundbreaking new read. . . . One of the many strengths of this anthology is the non-traditional ways its authors define critical thinking.”--ESSENCE
“Impressive and necessary . . . [and] every chapter merits its own attention.”--Women’s Review of Books
“This volume promotes study of a vital fiber in the tapestry of US history...Highly recommended”--Choice
“Offers a compelling exploration of black women’s diverse intellectual labors and contributions.”--Journal of Southern History
“A wonderful guide for activists and lay historians interested in understanding the longer trajectory of black women’s work as thinkers and doers in the world.”--Journal of American History
"This superb and ambitious collection of essays showcases the contributions of black women to the history of ideas, recognizing that their work is generally excluded from intellectual histories. Each essay is thoroughly researched, cogently argued, and well written, building upon the pioneering work of black feminist artists, activists, and scholars who have labored to establish the field of black women's intellectual history."--Valerie Smith, Princeton University