Renewing Black Intellectual History: The Ideological and Material Foundations of African American Thought

By Adolph Reed Jr.; Kenneth W. Warren et al. | Go to book overview

About the Authors

Adolph Reed Jr. is professor of political science at the University of Pennsylvania. He is editor of Race, Politics, and Culture: Critical Essays on the Radicalism of the 1960s and Without Justice for All: The New Liberalism and Our Retreat from Racial Equality and author of The Jesse Jackson Phenomenon: The Crisis of Purpose in AfroAmerican Politics, W. E. B. Du Bois and American Political Thought: Fabianism and the Color Line, and Stirrings in the Jug: Black Politics in the Post-Segregation Era as well as Class Notes, a collection of his popular political writing.

Kenneth W. Warren is the Fairfax M. Cone Distinguished Service Professor of English at the University of Chicago. He teaches courses that reflect his interest in genre, the politics of race, and the relation of culture to politics. He is author of Black and White Strangers: Race and American Literary Realism (1993) and So Black and Blue: Ralph Ellison and the Occasion of Criticism (2003) and has written numerous articles in publications including American Literary History, boundary 2, and New Literary History.

Madhu Dubey is professor of English and African American studies at the University of Illinois–Chicago. She is the author of Black Women Novelists and the Nationalist Aesthetic (1994) and Signs and Cities: Black Literary Postmodernism (2003) as well as essays on twentieth-century African American literature published in journals such as African American Review, American Literary History, The Black Scholar, differences, New Formations, and Signs. Her areas of research interest include African American literary and cultural studies, feminist theory, postmodernism, and science fiction.

William P. Jones is associate professor of history at the University of Wisconsin–Madison. He is author of The Tribe of Black Ulyssses: African American Lumber Workers in the Jim Crow South, and his articles have appeared in a number of journals including International Labor and Working-Class History, Labor History, and The Nation. He is currently writing a book about black trade unionists and the civil rights movement.

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