The Black Arts Movement: Literary Nationalism in the 1960s and 1970s

By James Edward Smethurst | Go to book overview

notes

Abbreviations

BU Special Collections, Mugar Library, Boston University

HFP Hoyt Fuller Papers, Special Collections, Woodruff Library, Clark Atlanta University

HU Moorland-Springarn Research Center, Howard University

NU Archives and Special Collections, Northeastern University Libraries, Northeastern University

SC Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture, New York Public Library

SI Oral history interviews, Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D.C.

UMA W. E. B. Du Bois Library, Special Collections, University of Massachusetts-Amherst

UPWSC Umbra Poets Workshop Oral History transcripts, Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture, New York Public Library

YU Beineke Library, Yale University


Introduction

1 In this study, I generally employ the gender-inclusive locution "Chicana/o" (and "Latina/o," "Filipina/o," and "mestiza/o") except in quotations or where a specific gender designation seems appropriate. However, I do retain the term "Chicano movement" as the historical name for the Chicana/o analogue to the Black Power and Black Arts movements.

2 Gates, "Black Creativity," 74.

3 Black Panther Party Reconsidered, a collection of essays edited by Charles E. Jones, and Liberation, Imagination, and the Black Panther Party,a similar collection edited by Kathleen Cleaver

-381-

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