Saviors or Sellouts: The Promise and Peril of Black Conservatism, from Booker T. Washington to Condoleezza Rice

By Christopher Alan Bracey | Go to book overview

Notes

Introduction

1. Georgia E. Conic, An Exploration of Conservative Ideology in African American Political Thought, Attitudes, and Behavior, Ph.D. diss., Wayne State University, 2005 (Ann Arbor, MI: UMI Dissertation Services, 2006), p.79.

2. The Pew Research Center for the People and the Press, The 2004 Political Landscape: Evenly Divided and Increasingly Polarized, available at http://people-press.org/reports/display.php3?PageID=749.

3. The American National Election Studies Guide to Public Opinion and Electoral Behavior, 2002 & 2004, available at www.umich.edu/~nes/ nesguide/2ndtable/t3_1_1.htm.

4. Wes Allison, “Black Conservatives Gather Momentum,” St. Petersburg (Fla.) Times, Feb. 28, 2005.

5. A 2004 CNN Gallup Poll indicated that 11 percent of African Americans voted for President Bush—up from 9 percent in 2000. The poll is available at www.cnn.com/ELECTION/2004/pages/results/states/US/P/00/ epolls.0.html.


Chapter One: The Origins of Black Conservative Thought

1. Although the exact date of Hammon's death has never been confirmed, the preface to a Quaker reprint of one of Hammon's poems in 1806 implied that he was deceased at the time of publication.

2. See the biographical article on Hammon by Lisa Clayton Robinson in Africana, ed. Kwame Anthony Appiah and Henry Louis Gates Jr. (New York: Basic Civitas Books, 1999); and Jeffrey Stewart, 1001 Things Every-

-201-

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