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Shelter in a Time of Storm

How Black Colleges Fostered Generations of Leadership and Activism

Jelani M. Favors

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ca. 23,99
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The University of North Carolina Press img Link Publisher

Geisteswissenschaften, Kunst, Musik / Pädagogik

Beschreibung

For generations, historically Black colleges and universities (HBCUs) have been essential institutions for the African American community. Their nurturing environments not only provided educational advancement but also catalyzed the Black freedom struggle, forever altering the political destiny of the United States. In this book, Jelani M. Favors offers a history of HBCUs from the 1837 founding of Cheyney State University to the present, told through the lens of how they fostered student activism.

Favors chronicles the development and significance of HBCUs through stories from institutions such as Cheyney State University, Tougaloo College, Bennett College, Alabama State University, Jackson State University, Southern University, and North Carolina A&T. He demonstrates how HBCUs became a refuge during the oppression of the Jim Crow era and illustrates the central role their campus communities played during the civil rights and Black Power movements. Throughout this definitive history of how HBCUs became a vital seedbed for politicians, community leaders, reformers, and activists, Favors emphasizes what he calls an unwritten "second curriculum" at HBCUs, one that offered students a grounding in idealism, racial consciousness, and cultural nationalism.

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Schlagwörter

Black Power Movement at black colleges, student activism at Alabama State University, second curriculum, Student Organization for Black Unity, cultural nationalism, hidden curriculum, the role of students in the Baton Rouge Bus Boycott, Cheyney State University, Harper Council Trenholm, Joseph Samuel Clark, student activism at Jackson State University, Jacob Reddix, Jo Ann Robinson, student activism at Tougaloo College, Greensboro Association of Poor People, communitas, NAACP and student activism, Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee (SNCC) and HBCUs, Felton Clark, student activism at Bennett College, sit-ins at black colleges, Institute for Colored Youth, Kelly Miller, W.E. B. Du Bois and student activism, New South, civil rights movement at black colleges, Historically Black Colleges and Universities (HBCUs), Octavius Catto, Double V campaign, student activism at historically black colleges, Student Negro Youth Congress, Fanny Jackson Coppin, Rev. Nelson Johnson, Nadir, David Dallas Jones, Congress of Racial Equality (CORE) and student activism, New Negro, the role of students in the Montgomery Bus Boycott, Margaret Walker, student activism at Southern University, student activism at North Carolina AandT