Professor Jonathan Holloway, African American History: From Emancipation To The Present (Yale University: Open Yale Courses), http://oyc.yale.edu/african-american-studies/afam-162 (Accessed Oct. 6, 2016). License: Creative Commons BY-NC-SA
The purpose of this course is to examine the African American experience in the United States from 1863 to the present. Prominent themes include the end of the Civil War and the beginning of Reconstruction; African Americans’ urbanization experiences; the development of the modern civil rights movement and its aftermath; and the thought and leadership of Booker T. Washington, Ida B. Wells-Barnett, W.E.B. Du Bois, Marcus Garvey, Martin Luther King Jr., and Malcolm X.
Warning: Some of the lectures in this course contain graphic content and/or adult language that some users may find disturbing.
This Yale College course, taught on campus twice per week for 50 minutes, was recorded for Open Yale Courses in Spring 2010.
About Professor Jonathan Holloway
Jonathan Holloway is Professor of History, African American Studies, and American Studies at Yale University and Master of Yale’s Calhoun College. He is the author of Confronting the Veil: Abram Harris Jr., E. Franklin Frazier, and Ralph Bunche, 1919-1941 (2002) and Jim Crow Wisdom: Memory and Identity in Black America Since 1940 (2013); the editor of Ralph Bunche’s A Brief and Tentative Analysis of Negro Leadership (2005); and the co-editor of the anthology Black Scholars on the Line: Race, Social Science, and American Thought in the 20th Century (2007). Professor Holloway received his PhD from Yale in 1995.
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