Racism: A Short History

By George M. Fredrickson | Go to book overview

NOTES

INTRODUCTION
1
See, for example, George Reid Andrews, Blacks and Whites in Sao Paulo, Brazil, 1888–1988(Madison, 1991); and France Winddance Twine, Racism in a Racial Democracy: The Maintenance of White Supremacy in Brazil (New Brunswick, N.J., 1998).
2
For a fuller discussion of the concept of racism in historical discourse and historiography, see the appendix to this volume.
3
See Uli Linke, Blood and Nation: The European Aesthetics of Race (Philadelphia, 1999).
4
John Solomos and Les Back, Racism and Society (Houndsmills, Basingstoke, 1996), 18–19, 213.
5
Pierre-Andre Taguieff, La force du prejuge: Essai sur le racisme et ses doubles (Paris, 1987), 62–63.
6
Joel Kovel, White Racism: A Psychohistory (New York, 1970), 31–32 and passim. For some nineteenth-century expressions of the exclusionary or aversive attitude toward the black presence, see George M. Fredrickson, The Black Image in the White Mind: The Debate on Afro-American Character and Destiny, 1817–1914 (Middletown, Conn., 1987; orig. pub. 1971), 130–164, 228–255, and passim.
7
See Kosaku Yoshino, “The Discourse on Blood and Racial Identity in Contemporary Japan,” in The Construction of Racial Identity in China and Japan: Historical and Contemporary Perspectives, ed. Frank Dikotter (London, 1997), 199–211.

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