black nationalism


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Related to black nationalism: Black Panthers

Black Nationalist

n.
A member of a group of militant black people who urge separatism from white people and the establishment of self-governing black communities.

Black Nationalism n.

black′ na′tionalism


n.
(often caps.)
a social and political movement advocating the separation of blacks and whites and self-government for black people.
[1965–70]
black′ na′tionalist, n.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Malcolm X was an African-American leader and activist who played a prominent role in the Nation of Islam, bringing together Islam and black nationalism in America.
A mere decade later, Jews, inspired in part by black nationalism, increasingly publicly embraced Jewish particularism and Jewish identity politics.
Best for those who are already somewhat familiar with black radical theory and anti-racist efforts, the book explores the advantages and limitations of all types of pro-black ideologies, from pan-Africanism to Garveyism to black nationalism and beyond.
It considers how they promoted their feminist agenda within the black nationalism discourse of the Black Arts Movement and its focus on black men.
These series are: (1) Black Arts Movement; (2) Black Nationalism; (3) Correspondence; (4) Newark (New Jersey); (5) Congress of African People; (6) National Black Conferences and National Black Assembly; (7) Black Women's United Front; (8) Student Organization for Black Unity; (9) African Liberation Support Committee; (10) Revolutionary Communist League; (11) African Socialism; (12) Black Marxists; (13) National Black United Front; (14) Miscellaneous Materials, 1978-1988; (15) Serial Publications; (16) Oral Histories; (17) Woodard's Office Files.
Formulating an erstwhile womanhood based on Black Nationalism. Deconstructing the infamous N-word controversy.
A chapter in Chris Dixon's African America and Haiti: Emigration and Black Nationalism in the Nineteenth Century (2000) remains a staple work in discussions of African American migration.
He was also exposed to a wide range of ideas such as black nationalism, German American labor activism, and Unitarianism.
In addition, Christensen stresses that the arts played a role in more than mere entertainment but contained political implications in the tradition of the Rasta culture, pan-Africanism, Black Nationalism or a combination of the three.
And, not only does Shadd Cary construct protofeminist images of Black nationalism that disrupt racist and patriarchal figures of respectable womanhood, her rhetorical structuring of these images reveals a strategic interaction with multiple discursive worlds and simultaneous associations and dissociations with various aspects of her discursive communities and perceptions of her presences as a Black woman public speaker and author.
Black Nationalism can loosely be defined as "a general template of ideologies, programs, and political visions geared toward encouraging racial pride, collective action, and group autonomy among people of African descent." (3) Generally, it also entails an economic, social, political, or cultural separation from whites.
He looks at police brutality and internal colonialism in the 1930s, black mobilization around the 1939 local elections, the intersection of racial control and the war-time economy in which Detroit was at the center, Black Nationalism in Sherrill's Michigan Chronicle, forging a legacy for Garveyism and the UNIA in the post-war years, and the UNIA during the Civil Rights era.