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, Taylor. Secrecy, Magic, and the One-Act Plays of Harlem Renaissance Women Writers. Columbus, OH: Ohio UP, 2010. Print. Haider, Barbara. Blackness and the Color Black in 20th Century African-American Fiction. Frankfurt: Lang, 2011. Mainzer Studien zur Amerikanistik: Eine europäische Hochschulreihe 57. Haman, Coralie Howard. “The Last Garden.” Birth Control Review June 1926: 201-202. Print. Hardwig, Bill. “The Sentimental Du Bois: Genre, Race and the Reading Public.” W.E.B. Du Bois and Race. Ed. Chester J. Fontenot, Jr. and Mary Alice Morgan. Macon, GA: Mercer

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’s writers, the NOI’s strain of black consciousness has received only brief treatments. The Nation of Islam’s program of black consciousness played an essential role in shaping the vocal and resistive politics of the 1960s inside the black community. African American literature of the period was informed by the ←1 |  2→ Nation’s call for black national identity and consciousness. Younger black artists and writers were inspired to quest for a Black Aesthetic that would liberate them from the mainstream aesthetics and would become a tool to stop white control over

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affirmative action milestones. Retrieved March 6, 2002, from http://www.factmonster.com/spot/affirmativetimeline1.html#1965 Bunting, I. (1994). A legacy of inequality: Higher education in South Africa. Rondebosch, South Africa: UCT Press. 242 whiteness is the new south africa Burke, J. B., & Johnstone, M. (2004). Access to higher education: The hope for democratic schooling in America. Higher Education in Europe, 29(1), 19–31. Cannon, K. G. (1995). Katie’s canon: Womanism and the soul of the Black community. New York: Continuum. Carim, N. (1999). School effectiveness in

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appreciation of the African past, including its civilizations, culture, values, and political systems. These pioneers of Pan-Africanism included Martin Delaney, an abolitionist, soldier, writer and physician, and one of the first proponents of Black nationalism; Alexander Crummell, probably the first Black to graduate from Cam- bridge University, an Episcopal clergyman, educator, and American missionary to Liberia; Edward W. Blyden, a native of Saint Thomas (U.S. Virgin Islands) who became a Liberian statesman and theorist of the concept of “African personality;” Henry

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. Brunner, B. (2001). Timeline of affirmative action milestones . Retrieved March 6, 2002, from http://www.factmonster.com/spot/affirmativetimeline1.html#1965 Bunting, I. (1994). A legacy of inequality: Higher education in South Africa. Rondebosch, South Africa: UCT Press. ← 241 | 242 → Burke, J. B., & Johnstone, M. (2004). Access to higher education: The hope for democratic schooling in America. Higher Education in Europe, 29 (1), 19–31. Cannon, K. G. (1995). Katie’s canon: Womanism and the soul of the Black community . New York: Continuum. Carim, N. (1999

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legitimate means of subversion, and hybridization as a form of disobedience […] Afro-Surrealists distort reality for emotional impact […] Afro-Surrealists strive for rococo: the beautiful, the sensuous, and the whimsical […] The Afro-Surrealist life is fluid, filled with aliases and census-defying classifications. It has no address or phone number, no single discipline or calling. ← 134 | 135 → […] Afro-Surrealism rejects the quiet servitude that characterizes existing roles for African Americans, Asian Americans, Latinos, women and queer fold. Only through the mixing

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Criticism. 2nd rev ed. Grand Rapids: Wm. B. Eerdmans Publishing Company. Alexander, Bishop Daniel William 1880–1968 African Orthodox Church Records 1880–1974, Emory University Libraries, Emory University Archives: RG 005. American Mission Committee at Natal 1851 “Plan for Ef fecting a Uniform Orthography of the South-African Dialects”, Journal of the American Oriental Society, 2: 330–334. Anderson, David 2005 Histories of the Hanged: The Dirty War in Kenya and the End of Empire. New York: W. W. Norton & Company. Anderson, William B. 1977 Man Facing Out. Nairobi

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African Farm and Karen Blixen’s Out of Africa . See his book, White Women Writers and their African Invention , (Gainesville: University Press of Florida, 2003), 153-181. 11 ‘Re-enacting Colonialism; Germany and its Former Colonies in recent TV Productions,’ in Volker Langbehn, German Colonialism, Visual Culture and Modern Memory, (New York and London: Routledge, 2010), 263. 12 Ibid, 264 13 Wolfgang Struck, ‘Re-enacting Colonialism; Germany and its Former Colonies in recent TV Productions,’ 267. It is worth noting that the German second public broadcaster has

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,” CLA Journal 38 (September 1994): 11–19. Print. Evans, Mari, ed. Black Women Writers (1950–1980): A Critical Evaluation. New York: Doubleday Anchor, 1984. Print. Eyerman, Ron. Cultural Trauma: Slavery and the Formation of African American Identity. Cam- bridge: Cambridge U P, 2001. Print. Espinola, Judith. “Woolf, Virginia, Influence of,” The Toni Morrison Encyclopedia, Ed. Elizabeth Ann Beaulieu. Westport, CT: Greenwood P, 2003: 380–82. Print. Fahy, Thomas. Freak Shows in Modern American Imagination: Constructing the Damaged Body from Willa Cather to Truman

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Postmodern Blackness . New York: Palgrave, 2010. Print. Eckard, Paula Gallant. “The Interplay of Music, Language, and Narrative in Toni Morrison’s Jazz,” CLA Journal 38 (September 1994): 11–19. Print. Evans, Mari, ed. Black Women Writers (1950–1980): A Critical Evaluation. New York: Doubleday Anchor, 1984. Print. Eyerman, Ron. Cultural Trauma: Slavery and the Formation of African American Identity. Cambridge: Cambridge U P, 2001. Print. Espinola, Judith. “Woolf, Virginia, Influence of,” The Toni Morrison Encyclopedia , Ed. Elizabeth Ann Beaulieu. Westport, CT