ISBN-10:
1524950513
ISBN-13:
9781524950514
Pub. Date:
01/25/2018
Publisher:
Kendall/Hunt Publishing Company
Industrial Segregation / Edition 1

Industrial Segregation / Edition 1

by Walter Greason, David GoldbergWalter Greason

Paperback

Current price is , Original price is $100.0. You

Temporarily Out of Stock Online

Please check back later for updated availability.

Overview

“How, specifically, did Europe underdevelop Africa?”

  • Ta-Nehisi Coates, “Between the World and Me”

“How do we ever expect to constitute a vibrant society?”

  • Cornel West, “Race Matters”

“Why are racial structures reproduced in the first place?”

  • Eduardo Bonilla-Silva, “Racism without Racists”

“Can [men] remain real if they do not engage in violence?”

  • Patricia Hill Collins, “Black Sexual Politics”

INDUSTRIAL SEGREGATION responds to a multitude of similar questions by applying intersectional analyses to understand race in the twentieth century as specific form of ideological technology. To wit, race in the last century differed from the same idea in the nineteenth century or the eighteenth century. Focusing on the events and voices between Reconstruction and the Civil Rights Movement, David Goldberg and Walter Greason show readers the economic, political, social, and cultural foundations of white supremacy as products of an emerging industrial order. From the regimentation of the plantation in the early nineteenth century through the rigidity of commodity and financial markets at the start of the Cold War, INDUSTRIAL SEGREGATION shows multiple ways that orthodoxies of racial judgement and free market economics continuously intersected fueling networks of entrenched inequality for a century.

Goldberg and Greason present a powerful, innovative teaching tool that will inspire teachers and students in pursuit of human dignity and social justice.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781524950514
Publisher: Kendall/Hunt Publishing Company
Publication date: 01/25/2018
Product dimensions: 6.00(w) x 1.25(h) x 9.00(d)

Table of Contents

Introduction

Acknowledgments- Walter Greason

Acknowledgments- David Goldberg

Section 1- Industrial Slavery

Section 2- Systemic Segregation

Section 3- Economic Imperatives

Section 4- Futures of Housing and Labor

Conclusion

Section 1- Industrial Slavery

Primary Sources

Plan of the City and Suburbs of New Orleans

Philadelphia 100 years ago

Graphic Chart of the City and County of San Francisco

Rascher’s Birds Eye View of Chicago Packing House & Union Stock Yards

Bird’s-Eye View of the Business District of Chicago
Secondary Sources

Christine Rider, “Early U.S. Industrialization: A Pre-Industrial Divide?

Blair Kelley, “Antebellum Roots of Segregation and Dissent”

Gavin Wright, “The Origins of American Industrial Success, 1879–1940”

Section 2- Systemic Segregation

Primary Sources

The Execution of Gordon, the Slave-Trader

The Patenburg Labor Massacre

Harper’s Weekly, February 21, 1862, “The Execution of Gordon, The Slave Trader”

Harper’s Weekly, October 12, 1872, “The Patenburg Massacre”

William H. Councill, “The Negro Laborer: A Word to Him”
Secondary Sources

Tera Hunter, “Washing Amazons and Organized Protests”

Joe William Trotter, Jr., “African Americans and the Industrial Revolution”

Carl Zimring, “How Do You Make Them So Clean and White?”

Section 3- Economic Imperatives

Primary Sources

Now I’m My Own Boss

New York Times, August 1, 1902, “Why the Negro Waiters Always Say, Yes Sir”
Secondary Sources

Nell Irvin Painter, “Thinking About the Languages of Money and Race: A Response to Michael O’Malley, Specie and Species”

Andrew W. Kahrl, The Political Work of Leisure: Class, Recreation, and African American Commemoration at Harpers Ferry, West Virginia, 1881–1931”

Section 4- Futures of Housing and Labor

Primary Sources

Save Your Home! Black Population in Selected Cities, 1910–1930

Excerpt from Shelley v. Kraemer, “Shelley v. Kraemer 334 U.S. 1 (1948)”

Emmett Scott, “Migrants’ Letters, 1917”
Secondary Sources

Nell Irvin Painter, “The New Labor History and the Historical Moment”

William K Tabb, “Black Power—Green Power”

Conclusion

Customer Reviews