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eBook The Segregated Scholars: Black Social Scientists and the Creation of Black Labor Studies, 1890–1950 (Carter G. Woodson Institute Series) ePub

eBook The Segregated Scholars: Black Social Scientists and the Creation of Black Labor Studies, 1890–1950 (Carter G. Woodson Institute Series) ePub

by William Julius Wilson,Francille Rusan Wilson

  • ISBN: 0813925509
  • Category: Social Sciences
  • Subcategory: Politics
  • Author: William Julius Wilson,Francille Rusan Wilson
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: University of Virginia Press; First Edition edition (November 22, 2006)
  • Pages: 352
  • ePub book: 1409 kb
  • Fb2 book: 1641 kb
  • Other: txt rtf doc docx
  • Rating: 4.3
  • Votes: 360

Description

The Segregated Scholars book.

The Segregated Scholars book. In Segregated Scholars Francille Rusan Wilson explores the lives and work of fifteen black labor historians and social scientists as seen through the prisms of gender, class, and time.

As described in William Julius Wilson’s foreword, The Segregated Scholars profiles fifteen notable black sociologists, economists, and historians who became social scientists between 1890 and 1935, and reveals how they committed themselves to studying the labor and economic.

As described in William Julius Wilson’s foreword, The Segregated Scholars profiles fifteen notable black sociologists, economists, and historians who became social scientists between 1890 and 1935, and reveals how they committed themselves to studying the labor and economic inequalities of black workers during a difficult period in the history of American race relations (p. vii).

William Julius Wilson. Lewis P. and Linda L. Geyser University Professor. Book Author: Francille Rusan Wilson. Last updated on 12/04/2012. Black Men and the Struggle for Work: Social and Economic Barriers Persist. Marginality, Ethnicity and Penality: A Response to Loic Wacquant. The Urban Jobs Crisis.

Wilson's book, published in 2006 by the University of Virginia Press, examines three generations of scholar activists. Francille Rusan Wilson is an associate professor in the African American Studies Department and affiliate associate professor in the departments of American Studies and Women's Studies at the University of Maryland.

Personal Name: Wilson, Francille Rusan, 1947 . To make a name in science and thus to raise my race" : .

Personal Name: Wilson, Francille Rusan, 1947-. Publication, Distribution, et. Charlottesville "To make a name in science and thus to raise my race" : .

Francille Rusan Wilson. Carter G. Woodson Institute series. University of Virginia Press. 9780813925509, 9780813927886. This item appears on. List: SO128: History of Sociological Thought.

Handle: RePEc:spr:blkpoe:v:34:y:2007:i:3:p:273-278 DOI: 1. 3.

In Segregated Scholars Francille Rusan Wilson explores the lives and work of fifteen black labor historians and social scientists as seen through the prisms of gender, class, and time. This collective biography offers complex and vital portraits of the. Specifications. Woodson Institute.

Francille Rusan Wilson attended both segregated and desegregated schools in St. Louis County, Missouri

Francille Rusan Wilson attended both segregated and desegregated schools in St. Louis County, Missouri. She earned a . in Political Science from Wellesley College.

Francille Rusan Wilson explores the lives and work of fifteen black . Black Social Scientists and the Creation of Black Labor Studies, 1890-1950.

The Segregated Scholars : Black Social Scientists and the Creation of Black Labor Studies, 1890-1950. by Francille Rusan Wilson.

In Segregated Scholars Francille Rusan Wilson explores the lives and work of fifteen black labor historians and social scientists as seen through the prisms of gender, class, and time. This collective biography offers complex and vital portraits of these seminal figures, many of whom knew and worked with each other, following them through their educations, their often groundbreaking work in economic and labor studies, and their invaluable public advocacy.

The careers Wilson considers include many of the most brilliant of their eras. She sheds new light on the interplay of the professional and political commitments of W. E. B. Du Bois, Abram L. Harris, Robert C. Weaver, Carter G. Woodson, George E. Haynes, Charles H. Wesley, R. R. Wright Jr.―a succession of scholars bent on replacing myths and stereotypes regarding black labor with rigorous research and analysis.

Equally important is the special emphasis Wilson places on little-known female social scientists such as Gertrude McDougald, Emma Shields Penn, and Elizabeth Haynes. The result is more than simply a balanced picture; it is an act of recovery. Many of Wilson’s portraits are the most extensive available. Their extraordinary lives are an opportunity to examine the ways in which labor history―and, more broadly, women’s and black intellectual history―have developed as separate and parallel discourses and disciplines.

Segregated Scholars makes a crucial and unprecedented contribution to our understanding of the black intellectual heritage, as well as the history of the social sciences, and of many of the practices and policies with which we now live and work.