Coverart for item
The Resource We have not been moved : resisting racism and militarism in 21st century America, edited by Elizabeth 'Betita' Martinez, Matt Meyer and Mandy Carter ; foreword by Cornel West ; afterpoems by Sonia Sanchez and Alice Walker, (electronic resource eBook)

We have not been moved : resisting racism and militarism in 21st century America, edited by Elizabeth 'Betita' Martinez, Matt Meyer and Mandy Carter ; foreword by Cornel West ; afterpoems by Sonia Sanchez and Alice Walker, (electronic resource eBook)

Label
We have not been moved : resisting racism and militarism in 21st century America
Title
We have not been moved
Title remainder
resisting racism and militarism in 21st century America
Statement of responsibility
edited by Elizabeth 'Betita' Martinez, Matt Meyer and Mandy Carter ; foreword by Cornel West ; afterpoems by Sonia Sanchez and Alice Walker
Contributor
Subject
Genre
Language
eng
Summary
A compendium of writings that detail the grassroots actions of social and political activists from the civil rights era of the early 1960s to the present day, this book reviews the major points of intersection between white supremacy and the war machine through historic and contemporary articles from a diverse range of scholars and activists. Among the historic texts included are rarely seen writings by antiracist icons such as Anne Braden, Barbara Deming, and Audre Lorde as well as a dialogue between Dr. King, revolutionary nationalist Robert F. Williams, Dave Dellinger, and Dorothy Day. Never-before-published pieces appear from civil rights and gay rights organizer Bayard Rustin and from celebrated U.S. pacifist supporter of Puerto Rican sovereignty Ruth Reynolds. Additional articles, essays, interviews, and poems from numerous contributors examine the strategic and tactical possibilities of radical transformation for lasting social change through revolutionary nonviolence
Summary
An array of articles, essays, interviews and poems from the past 50 years draw a link between white supremacist views and U.S. militancy and argue for nonviolence and racial equality. Original
http://library.link/vocab/ext/novelist/bookUI
10151627
Cataloging source
BT
Dewey number
323
Index
index present
LC call number
E839
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
  • dictionaries
  • bibliography
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorDate
1944-
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
  • Martinez, Elizabeth Betita
  • Meyer, Matt
  • Carter, Mandy
  • West, Cornel
  • Walker, Alice
  • OverDrive, Inc
http://library.link/vocab/resourcePreferred
True
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Civil rights movements
  • Civil rights movements
  • Peace movements
  • Peace movements
  • United States
Target audience
adult
http://bibfra.me/vocab/lite/titleRemainder
resisting racism and militarism in 21st century America
Label
We have not been moved : resisting racism and militarism in 21st century America, edited by Elizabeth 'Betita' Martinez, Matt Meyer and Mandy Carter ; foreword by Cornel West ; afterpoems by Sonia Sanchez and Alice Walker, (electronic resource eBook)
Link
http://downloads.live-brary.com/ContentDetails.htm?ID=85C957CC-2AD6-447D-AA95-D0CF7286C1C8
Instantiates
Publication
Antecedent source
unknown
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
  • cr
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Color
multicolored
Content category
text
Content type code
  • txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • Cover; Copyright; Contents; Foreword: King's Truth: Revolution and America's Crossroads; Resisting Racism and War: An Introduction; or, What Will It Take to Move Forward?; How the Moon Became a Stranger; By Any Means Necessary: Two Images; I. Connections, Contexts, and Challenges; Helping Hands; Wild Poppies; Are Pacifists Willing to Be Negroes? A 1950s Dialogue on Fighting Racism and Militarism, Using Nonviolence and Armed Struggle 21 Dave Dellinger, Robert Franklin Williams, Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., and Dorothy Day; Revolutionary Democracy: A Speech Against the Vietnam War
  • Southern Peace Walk: Two Issues or One?Nonviolence and Radical Social Change; On Revolution and Equilibrium (Excerpt); Responsible Pacifism and the Puerto Rican Conflict; Where Was the Color in Seattle? Looking for Reasons Why the Great Battle Was So White; Looking for Color in the Anti-War Movement; Combating Oppression Inside and Outside; II. (Re)Defining Racism and Militarism: What Qualifies? Who Decides?; Continental Walk, 1976-Washington, D.C.; river of a different truth; Nonviolent Change of Revolutionary Depth: A Conversation with
  • Regaining a Moral Compass: The Ongoing Truth of King's VisionFour Vignettes on the Road of the Broken Rifle: Reflections on War and Resistance; Questioning Our Reality; Finding the Other America; On Being a Good Anti-Racist; The Culture of White Privilege Is to Remain Silent; Towards a Radical White Identity; Weaving Narratives: The Construction of Whiteness; The Pan-Africanization of Black Power: True History, Coalition-Building, and the All-African People's Revolutionary Party: An Interview with Bob Brown, Organizer for the All- African People's Revolutionary Party (GC)
  • Rescuing Civil Rights from Black Power: Collective Memory and Saving the State in Twenty-First-Century Prosecutions of 1960s-Era CasesThe Unacceptability of Truth: Of National Lies and Racial America; Race, History, and "A Nation of Cowards"; III. Chickens and Eggs: War, Race, and Class; Amache: Japanese-American Relocation Center, 1942-1945-Post Office; Amache; The Antiwar Campaign: More on Force without Violence; Let's Talk about Green Beans: An Interview with Dorothy Cotton; I Beg to Differ; Militarism and Racism: A Connection?; Looking at the White Working Class Historically
  • Chinweizu, War, and ReparationsOn Being White and Other Lies: A History of Racism in the United States; Race, Prisons, and War: Scenes from the History of U.S. Violence; IV. The Roots and Routes of War: Patriarchy and Heterosexism; Dean of Students Ann Marie Penzkover and Her Niece Mariah, Wisconsin; Genocide: remembering Bengal, 1971; Why We Need Women's Actions and Feminist Voices for Peace; Terror, Torture, and Resistance; Race, Sex, and Speech in Amerika; Disarmament and Masculinity; The Master's Tools Will Never Dismantle the Master's House
  • Practical, Common Sense, Day-to-Day Stuff: An Interview with Mandy Carter
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource
File format
unknown
Form of item
online
Isbn
9781604868005
Level of compression
unknown
Media category
computer
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
  • bc
http://library.link/vocab/ext/overdrive/overdriveId
85c957cc-2ad6-447d-aa95-d0cf7286c1c8
Quality assurance targets
not applicable
Reformatting quality
unknown
Sound
unknown sound
Specific material designation
remote
System details
  • Mode of access: World Wide Web
  • Format: Adobe EPUB eBook
  • Format: Adobe PDF eBook
  • Format: Kindle Book
  • Format: OverDrive Read
  • Requires Adobe Digital Editions or Adobe Digital Editions or Amazon Kindle
Label
We have not been moved : resisting racism and militarism in 21st century America, edited by Elizabeth 'Betita' Martinez, Matt Meyer and Mandy Carter ; foreword by Cornel West ; afterpoems by Sonia Sanchez and Alice Walker, (electronic resource eBook)
Link
http://downloads.live-brary.com/ContentDetails.htm?ID=85C957CC-2AD6-447D-AA95-D0CF7286C1C8
Publication
Antecedent source
unknown
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
  • cr
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Color
multicolored
Content category
text
Content type code
  • txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • Cover; Copyright; Contents; Foreword: King's Truth: Revolution and America's Crossroads; Resisting Racism and War: An Introduction; or, What Will It Take to Move Forward?; How the Moon Became a Stranger; By Any Means Necessary: Two Images; I. Connections, Contexts, and Challenges; Helping Hands; Wild Poppies; Are Pacifists Willing to Be Negroes? A 1950s Dialogue on Fighting Racism and Militarism, Using Nonviolence and Armed Struggle 21 Dave Dellinger, Robert Franklin Williams, Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., and Dorothy Day; Revolutionary Democracy: A Speech Against the Vietnam War
  • Southern Peace Walk: Two Issues or One?Nonviolence and Radical Social Change; On Revolution and Equilibrium (Excerpt); Responsible Pacifism and the Puerto Rican Conflict; Where Was the Color in Seattle? Looking for Reasons Why the Great Battle Was So White; Looking for Color in the Anti-War Movement; Combating Oppression Inside and Outside; II. (Re)Defining Racism and Militarism: What Qualifies? Who Decides?; Continental Walk, 1976-Washington, D.C.; river of a different truth; Nonviolent Change of Revolutionary Depth: A Conversation with
  • Regaining a Moral Compass: The Ongoing Truth of King's VisionFour Vignettes on the Road of the Broken Rifle: Reflections on War and Resistance; Questioning Our Reality; Finding the Other America; On Being a Good Anti-Racist; The Culture of White Privilege Is to Remain Silent; Towards a Radical White Identity; Weaving Narratives: The Construction of Whiteness; The Pan-Africanization of Black Power: True History, Coalition-Building, and the All-African People's Revolutionary Party: An Interview with Bob Brown, Organizer for the All- African People's Revolutionary Party (GC)
  • Rescuing Civil Rights from Black Power: Collective Memory and Saving the State in Twenty-First-Century Prosecutions of 1960s-Era CasesThe Unacceptability of Truth: Of National Lies and Racial America; Race, History, and "A Nation of Cowards"; III. Chickens and Eggs: War, Race, and Class; Amache: Japanese-American Relocation Center, 1942-1945-Post Office; Amache; The Antiwar Campaign: More on Force without Violence; Let's Talk about Green Beans: An Interview with Dorothy Cotton; I Beg to Differ; Militarism and Racism: A Connection?; Looking at the White Working Class Historically
  • Chinweizu, War, and ReparationsOn Being White and Other Lies: A History of Racism in the United States; Race, Prisons, and War: Scenes from the History of U.S. Violence; IV. The Roots and Routes of War: Patriarchy and Heterosexism; Dean of Students Ann Marie Penzkover and Her Niece Mariah, Wisconsin; Genocide: remembering Bengal, 1971; Why We Need Women's Actions and Feminist Voices for Peace; Terror, Torture, and Resistance; Race, Sex, and Speech in Amerika; Disarmament and Masculinity; The Master's Tools Will Never Dismantle the Master's House
  • Practical, Common Sense, Day-to-Day Stuff: An Interview with Mandy Carter
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource
File format
unknown
Form of item
online
Isbn
9781604868005
Level of compression
unknown
Media category
computer
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
  • bc
http://library.link/vocab/ext/overdrive/overdriveId
85c957cc-2ad6-447d-aa95-d0cf7286c1c8
Quality assurance targets
not applicable
Reformatting quality
unknown
Sound
unknown sound
Specific material designation
remote
System details
  • Mode of access: World Wide Web
  • Format: Adobe EPUB eBook
  • Format: Adobe PDF eBook
  • Format: Kindle Book
  • Format: OverDrive Read
  • Requires Adobe Digital Editions or Adobe Digital Editions or Amazon Kindle

Library Locations

    • South Country LibraryBorrow it
      22 Station Road, Bellport, NY, 11713, US
      40.758119 -72.940998
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