WorldCat Identities
Fri Mar 21 17:14:59 2014 UTClccn-n500193720.07It's a new day; poems for young brothas and sistuhs0.421.00"Negotiating cooly" : the intersection of race, gender, and sexual identity in Black Arts poetry /9863912Sonia_Sanchezn 50019372864813554805Driver, Wilsonia, 1934-Driver, Wilsonia 1934- Frueherer NameDriver, Wilsonia Benita.Sanchez, Sonja 1934-lccn-n2002011290Durant, Sam1961-edtlccn-n50004907Seale, Bobby1936-auilccn-nb2007007760Douglas, Emorylccn-n80095585Black Panther Partylccn-n85306415Joyce, Joyce Ann1949-np-rux, harry$1927 1976Rux, Harry1927-1976lccn-no2010037790Wood, Jacqueline1952-edtlccn-n85816952MacAdams, Lewis1944-drtnc-lannan foundationLannan Foundationpblnp-dorr, johnDorr, JohndrtSanchez, Sonia1934-PoetryInterviewsCriticism, interpretation, etcHistoryJuvenile worksMusicNewspapersBiographyAfrican AmericansAfrican American womenUnited StatesAmerican literature--African American authorsAfrican American women--Intellectual lifeWomen and literatureAmerican literatureAmerican literature--Women authorsLiteratureSanchez, Sonia,Love poetry, AmericanHaiku, AmericanPoets, AmericanDouglas, EmoryBlack Panther PartyPolitical posters, AmericanPolitics in artGraphic artistsAmerican poetry--African American authorsAfrican American women poetsAfrican Americans as literary charactersAfrican American women as literary charactersAmerican drama--African American authorsAmerican drama--Women authorsAfrican American poetsBlack Arts movementAfrican American women dramatistsAmerican dramaAesthetics, BlackAfrican American women authorsChildren's poetry, AmericanJazz in literatureAmerican poetry--Women authorsLiterature and societyMusic and literatureMullen, Harryette RomellColeman, WandaCortez, JayneWilliams, Sherley Anne,PoeticsFeminism and literatureShort stories, AmericanPoetry--AuthorshipPoetryAmerican poetryLiterature--Black authorsAfrican American authorsAfrican Americans--Intellectual lifeSacred songsGospel music19341960196219661967196819691970197119721973197419751976197719781979198019811983198419851986198719881989199019911992199319941995199619971998199920002001200220032004200520062007200820092010201120122013201412632232445811.54PS3569.A468ocn751665984ocn655404174ocn084352779ocn043361348ocn056510971ocn852490847ocn021126577ocn030442308ocn003183803ocn003598725ocn085774323ocn137339209ocn812331276ocn040232503ocn840838384ocn100948623ocn225910322ocn471011850ocn658755390ocn694866456ocn6587553909628ocn039739740book19990.27Sanchez, SoniaShake loose my skin : new and selected poemsPoetryA collection of poems by award-winning poet Sonia Sanchez, drawn from throughout more than thirty years of her work+-+080315253586816ocn010753825book19840.39Sanchez, SoniaHomegirls & handgrenadesPoetryA collection of poetry by activist, scholar, and American Book Award-winning writer Sonia Sanchez in which she discusses the pain and beauty inherent in her role as an African-American woman and her struggle for peace+-+35314484367127ocn035723603book19970.29Sanchez, SoniaDoes your house have lions?Poetryand then finally brought together by their shared history of loss, separation, and pain. This brave epic poem shatters silences surrounding gay sexuality in African-American families and imagines the possibility of reconciliation and love. It offers a meditation on the living meanings of journey, life, and death - an opportunity for all of us to find a way home+-+96831525356289ocn319496891book20100.28Sanchez, SoniaMorning haikuPoetryThere are intimate verses here for family and friends, verses of profound loss and silence, of courage and resilience. Sanchez is innovative, composing haiku in new forms, including a section of moving two-line poems that reflect on the long wake of 9/11. In a brief and personal opening essay, the poet explains her deep appreciation for haiku as an art form. With its touching portraits and by turns uplifting and heartbreaking lyrics, Morning Haiku contains some of Sanchez's freshest, most poignant work+-+35641525356247ocn037398042book19980.28Sanchez, SoniaLike the singing coming off the drums : love poemsHere is a collection of new love poems from Sonia Sanchez. In haiku, tanka, and sensual blues, Sanchez writes of the many forms love takes: burning, dreamy, disappointed, and vulnerable. In three sections - Naked in the Streets, Shake Loose My Skin, and In This Wet Season - she takes us from the most intimate landscapes of passion to its public celebration in love poems dedicated to icons of our age, including Tupac Shakur and Ella Fitzgerald+-+K7931525356158ocn031291454book19950.32Sanchez, SoniaWounded in the house of a friendPoetryNarrative poetry, haiku, and African-American lyricism confront the themes of race and gender and explore a granddaughter's drug addiction, a husband's infidelity, and a rape focusing on bringing hope and healing out of painful situations+-+127315253560711ocn016634762book19860.50Sanchez, SoniaUnder a soprano skyPoetry+-+08058901355686ocn084848310book20070.33Black Panther : the revolutionary art of Emory DouglasHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etcNewspapersPresents bold graphics, photographs, and collages created by Emory Douglas, the Black Panther Party's newspaper art director and later the party's Minister of Culture. "Discusses Douglas's seminal role in the crafting of the party's visual identity and cultural programs and his lasting influence on generations of artists and designers."--Dust jacket+-+869473293549112ocn015174342book19780.50Sanchez, SoniaI've been a woman : new and selected poemsPoetry+-+876632833545113ocn000018667book19690.63Sanchez, SoniaHome coming; poemsPoetry4286ocn544474655book20040.63Sanchez, SoniaI'm Black when I'm singing, I'm blue when I ain't and other plays<DIV>A collection of Sonia Sanchez's plays along with a historicizing introduction and critical essays on Sanchez's work.</div>+-+62029877354088ocn000120748book19700.59Sanchez, SoniaWe a baddDDD peoplePoetry3523ocn000947472book19740.56Sanchez, SoniaA blues book for blue Black magical womenPoetry3354ocn035992760visu19900.39Sonia SanchezInterviews"Sonia Sanchez ... a dynamic poet, playwright, activist and teacher ... read from Homegirls & Handgrenades and Under a Soprano Sky ... Ms. Sanchez was interviewed by poet Lewis MacAdams"--Container3333ocn000879564book19730.53Sanchez, SoniaLove poems32711ocn000197338book19710.07Sanchez, SoniaIt's a new day; poems for young brothas and sistuhsJuvenile worksPoetry+-+K5114756453056ocn000912318book19730.37Sanchez, SoniaWe be word sorcerers : 25 stories by Black Americans2191ocn032820406book19950.37Funk, AllisonLiving at the epicenter : the 1995 Morse Poetry Prize selected and introduced by Sonia Sanchez+-+02978000063242184ocn033932169rcrd19950.20Sweet Honey in the Rock (Musical group)Sacred groundMusic1261ocn751665984book20110.8644 on 44 : forty four African American writers on the election of Barack Obama 44th President of the United States2996ocn437300371book20100.76Ryan, Jennifer DPost-jazz poetics : a social historyHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etcAfrican-American expressive arts draw upon multiple traditions of formal experimentation in the service of social change. Within these traditions, Jennifer D. Ryan demonstrates that black women have created literature, music, and political statements signifying some of the most incisive and complex elements of modern American culture. Post-Jazz Poetics: A Social History examines the jazz-influenced work of five twentieth-century African-American women poets: Sherley Anne Williams, Sonia Sanchez, Jayne Cortez, Wanda Coleman, and Harryette Mullen. These writers' engagements with jazz-based compositional devices represent a new strand of radical black poetics, while their renditions of local-to-global social critique sketch the outlines of a transnational feminism+-+30687158752752ocn074688680book20070.73Sanchez, SoniaConversations with Sonia SanchezInterviews+-+86041532062204ocn071364646com0.73B. Ma the Sonia Sanchez literary reviewPeriodicals1813ocn035792360book19960.66Joyce, Joyce AnnIjala : Sonia Sanchez and the African poetic traditionHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etc+-+64363283351093ocn023057426book19910.50The Black Aesthetic movement972ocn042059477visu19990.32Not a rhyme timeCriticism, interpretation, etcMusicFrom the 1960's through the 1980's, African-American artists make inroads both in civil rights and in the performing arts. Focuses on artist Romare Bearden, poet Gwendolyn Brooks and the Black Arts Movement, and author Alice Walker391ocn728679012com20050.33Contemporary Black biography. profiles from the international Black communityBiographyProvides informative biographical profiles of the important and influential persons of African American and/or black heritage. Covers persons of various nationalities in a wide variety of fields, including architecture, art, business, dance, education, fashion, film, industry, journalism, law, literature, medicine, music, politics and government, publishing, religion, science and technology, social issues, sports, television, theater, and others+-+7500599696211ocn644706049com20060.47Contemporary literary criticismCriticism, interpretation, etcStories, plots, etcCovers authors who are currently active or who died after December 31, 1959. Profiles novelists, poets, playwrights and other creative and nonfiction writers by providing criticism taken from books, magazines, literary reviews, newspapers and scholarly journals+-+7034212325161ocn527366259book19980.33Contemporary Black biography. profiles from the international Black communityBiographyBiographical profiles of important and influential persons of African heritage who form the international black community. Covers persons of various nationalities in a wide variety of fields providing coverage of names found in today's headlines as well as selected individuals from earlier in this century whose influence continues to have an impact on contemporary life+-+6827612325161ocn059147814book19830.28Evans, MariBlack women writers (1950-1980) : a critical evaluationHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etcRecent black women writers discuss their lives and work, followed by critical essays by both men and women+-+5076260385152ocn031602422book19940.27Poetry criticism, excerpts from criticism of the works of the most significant and widely studied poets of world literatureCriticism, interpretation, etcPresents literary criticism on the works of poets of all nations, cultures, and time periods. Critical essays are selected from leading sources, including published journals, magazines, books, reviews, diaries, newspapers, broadsheets, pamphlets, and scholarly papers124ocn008228717book19760.88Shouse, Elaine MarieAn analysis of the poetry of three revolutionary poets Don L. Lee, Nikki Giovanni and Sonia SanchezCriticism, interpretation, etc91ocn027820251visu19920.56A moveable feast profiles of contemporary American authorsInterviewsThese programs profile authors and their work in the environments that most influenced them71ocn123415795visu20050.73I'll make me a worldHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etcBiographyMusicBetween 1963 and 1986, a cultural revolution began as black artists challenged mainstream aesthetics, identity and power, and ultimately defied the very notion of a mainstream42ocn611363609com0.18Sonia Sanchez : (1934-)Criticism, interpretation, etc31ocn028955510book19930.96Kirkland, Sherrelle AntaiThe Black Arts Movement and the poetry of Sonia Sanchez and Carolyn RodgersCriticism, interpretation, etc31ocn040412281rcrd0.81Sonia Sanchez IIPoetryInterviewsSonia Sanchez discusses her work and reads poems from her book Wounded in the house of a friend34ocn472712193book19930.96Jennings, Regina BThe X-Factor influence on the transformed image of Africa in the poetry of Haki Madhubuti and Sonia Sanchez : issues of re(re)naming and inversion22ocn054836499book20031.00Lawrence, David Todd"Negotiating cooly" : the intersection of race, gender, and sexual identity in Black Arts poetryThis work explores the ways in which four black writers writing during the Black Arts Movement (1964-1976) represented themselves in their poetry, with special attention to black authenticity and black masculinity, as defined through sexuality and gender. In this work, I posit that the Black Arts Movement was itself constructed as a masculinist movement utilizing stereotypical conceptions of black masculinity generated both by white supremacist society and by black cultural tradition reacting toward the racism of that society. As a result, this literary movement, which stressed the importance of constructing a specifically black aesthetic for its art, also succeeded in constructing a kind of monolithic conception of "blackness" that tended to exclude those who did not adhere to a very limited performance of blackness in their work. Using the work of Amiri Baraka as an example of this kind of narrow conceptualizing of blackness, I show how the idea of "blackness" and "black authenticity" becomes defined through strict norming of gender and sexual identity. Other authors writing during the time of the movement (specifically Sonia Sanchez, Etheridge Knight, and Audre Lorde) necessarily engage this idea of how blackness should be performed. My reading suggests that any attempt to designate particular racial performances as authentic is limited by its tendency to significantly restrict the range of subjectivity that can be counted as racially legitimate11ocn232009062mix1.00Du Bois, Shirley GrahamJuvenile worksFictionCollection includes personal and professional correspondence; manuscripts, scores, scripts, writings, and speeches by Du Bois; photographs; diaries and calendars; scrapbooks; programs; financial records; passports; awards, certificates, flyers, clippings, printed material; and sermons, essays, and other writings by David A. Graham+-+0803152535+-+0803152535Fri Mar 21 16:06:33 EDT 2014batch31670