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Randolph Hollingsworth

The Lost Document: Help Us Find the Declaration of Sentiments | whitehouse.gov - 0 views

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    While this is a wonderful idea to find the original document, I wonder if, in this project described for the display in the Rotunda, that we're focusing too much on Seneca Falls as an origin of a political movement and not enough on the National Woman's Rights Convention held October 23-24, 1850, in Worcester, Massachusetts? on Stanton (who goes on to support white supremacy) and not enough on Lucy Stone or Paulina Kellogg Wright Davis?
Randolph Hollingsworth

Lauren Kientz Anderson - blog post on (S-USIH) U.S. Intellectual History: "Prove it on ... - 0 views

    • Randolph Hollingsworth
       
      From H-Women (5/3/2012) From: "Lauren Kientz Anderson" Subject: Re: bourgeois vacuity In one of my previous blog posts, I wrote about the claim that the black middle class was vacuous during the 1920s. In the comments, I was challenged to update my historiography on the politics of respectability. This gave me the chance to read Erin Chapman's excellent new work, *Prove it on Me: New Negroes, Sex, and Popular Culture in the 1920s. *Her prose is gorgeous and dense. Many of the things I was feeling instinctually, she articulates with precision." Here's Chapman's challenge to Anderson.
  • two major camps. There were those who sought to modernize and professionalize established ideologies of racial advancement, solidarity, and uplift through a New Negro progressivism.... Others.. questioned, if not the very idea of racial solidarity itself, then at least the obligation of racial allegiance and respectability, and instead touted a radical individualism and independence from all but the most personal allegiances to 'art' or 'self' or some other self-generated ideal."
  • transition between the politics of respectability and New Negro Modernism
  • ...5 more annotations...
  • After reading Chapman's introduction, I can see how much the women I study straddle that line, sometimes evoking the one and sometimes evoking the other.
  • politics of respectability
  • formation of the sex-race marketplace
  • development of an intra-racial discourse of race motherhood
  • Together, they rendered black women largely invisible, their subjectivity flat and inhuman, for the greater part of that century
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