WorldCat Identities
Fri Mar 21 17:16:21 2014 UTClccn-n906953350.00On being the object of property /0.451.00Crimes without passion /84477752Patricia_J._Williamsn 906953352819128Williams, Patricia.Williams, Patricia, 1951-lccn-n86078598Berger, Maurice1956-lccn-no2002066596University of Maryland, Baltimore CountyCenter for Art and Visual Culturelccn-n79072965International Center of Photographylccn-n79115861Ewald, Wendylccn-n85815354Roediger, David R.lccn-no2003071837Washington, Sharonnrtlccn-n50030085Gregory, Dicklccn-n50082034Banda, H. Kamuzu(Hastings Kamuzu)1905-np-hawkins, la vanHawkins, La-Vanlccn-no2011147730Wallace, BenWilliams, Patricia J.1951-BiographyHistoryExhibition catalogsInterviewsBibliographyConference proceedingsUnited StatesRace relationsWilliams, Patricia J.,RacismAfrican Americans--Civil rightsLaw teachersCritical legal studiesFeminist criticismOral communication--Social aspectsHate speechStereotypes (Social psychology)Great BritainAfrican American women journalistsJournalistsWomen and literatureAutobiographyAmerican literatureSelf in literatureFeminism and literatureAmerican literature--Women authorsWomen--BiographyAuthorship--Sex differencesRich, Adrienne,African American women lawyersAfrican American law teachersRace discrimination--Law and legislationCriminal justice, Administration ofNew York (State)--New YorkAfrican Americans--Relations with JewsAntisemitismNew York (State)--New York--Crown HeightsAfrican Americans--AttitudesJews--AttitudesCalifornia--OaklandInfluence (Literary, artistic, etc.)Students--AttitudesConflict managementJewsCastlemont High School (Oakland, Calif.)High school students--AttitudesSchindler's list (Motion picture)Race awarenessWhites--Race identityArt, Modern--Themes, motivesRacism in artArt and raceRace awareness in artArtAfrican AmericansBlacks195119771980198619881989199019911992199319941995199619971998199920002001200220032004200520062008200920102011420567113347.302873KF47578058ocn032664911book19950.56Williams, Patricia JThe rooster's eggIn these pages we encounter figures and images plucked from headlines -from Tonya Harding to Lani Guinier, Rush Limbaugh to Hillary Clinton, Clarence Thomas to Dan Quayle - and see how their portrayal, encoding certain stereotypes, often reveals more about us than about them. What are we really talking about when we talk about welfare mothers, for instance? Why is calling someone a "redneck" okay, and what does that say about our society? When young women appear on Phil Donahue to represent themselves as Jewish American Princesses, what else are they doing? These are among the questions Williams considers as she uncovers the shifting, often covert rules of conversation that determine who "we" are as a nation+-+37942292152423ocn056957255book20040.66Berger, MauriceWhite : whiteness and race in contemporary artExhibition catalogs+-+5156125436934ocn037649565book19970.37Williams, Patricia JSeeing a color-blind future : the paradox of raceIn these five pieces (which she gave as the prestigious Reith Lectures for the BBC) Patricia J. Williams asks how we might achieve a world where color doesn't matter - where whiteness is not equated with normalcy and blackness with exoticism and danger. Drawing on her own experience, Williams delineates the great divide between "the poles of other people's imagination and the nice calm center of oneself where dignity resides," and discusses how it might be bridged as a first step toward resolving racism. Williams offers us a new starting point - "a sensible and sustained consideration" - from which we might begin to deal honestly with the legacy and current realities of our prejudices. Some forty years ago, James Baldwin informed White America: "We know more about you than you know about us." Today, Patricia Williams sets out to repair this failing+-+70184951363244217ocn246523857book19910.50Williams, Patricia JThe alchemy of race and rightsBiography+-+6529659215324241ocn823894487visu19970.63Blacks & JewsHistoryDuring the civil rights movement, African Americans and Jews fought together for equal rights. But differences in economic status eventually led to divisive positions on issues such as affirmative action in education, Louis Farrakhan's philosophies, and even a perceived Jewish influence in Hollywood. In this program, scholars and critics probe the history and psychology of the social marginalization shared by blacks and Jews. Key conflicts, such as New York's Crown Heights riots and the blockbusting in Chicago that pitted Jewish homeowners against black home buyers, are examined from the perspectives of activists on both sides. With Letty Cottin Pogrebin, Cornel West, and others211ocn311079385visu20080.50Bill Moyers journalInterviews"In this edition of the Journal, Bill Moyers discusses the historical implications of electing Barack Obama to the highest office in the land with Eric Foner, DeWitt Clinton Professor of History at Columbia University, and Patricia Williams, James L. Dohr Professor of Law at Columbia University and author of Seeing a Color-Blind Future: The Paradox of Race. In addition, Moyers speaks with Kevin Phillips about how America has changed since Phillips penned The Emerging Republican Majority 40 years ago. An essay on the progress of African-American civil rights and a double-memorial to iconic author, historian, and broadcaster Studs Terkel and prolific commentator, critic, and essayist John Leonard are also included."--Container+-+9865073516324171ocn030475466book19930.70Saint Francis and the Franciscans : a bibliography of the Bishop John R.H. Moorman Franciscan Collection held at St. Deniol's Library82ocn017441933book19860.47Williams, Patricia JLiterature of the Romantic period : a bibliography 1785-1837Bibliography61ocn030933152book19940.88Cheatham, Cheryl SmithAfrican-American women in the legal academy : selected bibliography of Patricia R. Harris, Lani Guinier, Patricia J. Williams, Emma Coleman Jordan and Eleanor Holmes NortonHistoryBibliography61ocn025396970book19911.00Williams, Patricia JCrimes without passion52ocn318387851book20030.73Brown, WendyLa crítica de los derechos51ocn048472700book19800.10Fiberworks Michigan : Flint Institute of ArtsExhibition catalogs53ocn614965040book19970.47Williams, Patricia JSeeing a color-blind future the paradox of race ; the 1997 Reith lecturesIn her Reith lectures, Williams makes an eloquent, passionate call for a sustained consideration of race. She looks at how we might achieve a state where 'colour doesn't matter', and draws on her own experiences of being a black female+-+688070928541ocn060139267book19970.27Williams, Patricia JGenealogy of Race ... towards a theory of grace33ocn775333401art1988Williams, Patricia JOn being the object of propertyDocente recht op zoek naar haar eigen geschiedenis als zwarte vrouw die afstamt van slavinnen32ocn004711356book19770.96Williams, Patricia JCareer aspirations of selected women teachers as related to their perceptions of the changes of success in becoming a school administrator31ocn779402060book20110.25Papachristou, AlexanderBlind goddess : a reader on race and justice+-+244130040621ocn024261771visu19891.00Century of Civil Rights Struggle: the Past is PrologueA century of civil rights struggleProceedings of a conference held on the UW-Madison campus in November, 198921ocn638806972book19970.47Williams, Patricia JThe rooster's egg: on the persistence of prejudice+-+189422921521ocn021094470rcrd19900.92Association of American Law SchoolsLaw & the humanitiesConference proceedings13154ocn022512286book19910.50Williams, Patricia JThe alchemy of race and rightsBiography+-+06296592157882ocn038024236book19980.37Williams, Patricia JSeeing a color-blind future : the paradox of raceIn these five pieces (which she gave as the prestigious Reith Lectures for the BBC) Patricia J. Williams asks how we might achieve a world where color doesn't matter - where whiteness is not equated with normalcy and blackness with exoticism and danger. Drawing on her own experience, Williams delineates the great divide between "the poles of other people's imagination and the nice calm center of oneself where dignity resides," and discusses how it might be bridged as a first step toward resolving racism. Williams offers us a new starting point - "a sensible and sustained consideration" - from which we might begin to deal honestly with the legacy and current realities of our prejudices. Some forty years ago, James Baldwin informed White America: "We know more about you than you know about us." Today, Patricia Williams sets out to repair this failing+-+68807092855782ocn054611383book20040.24Williams, Patricia JOpen house of family, friends, food, piano lessons and the search for a room of my ownBiographyThe "Nation" columnist shares insights from her life as a lawyer, scholar, and mother, tackling such touchy subjects as racial stereotypes, Oprah Winfrey, and notions of feminine beauty+-+7259669285692ocn059000385rcrd20050.12Williams, Patricia JOpen house of family, friends, food, piano lessons and the search for a room of my ownBiographyUsing a house as a metaphor for her life, Williams names each chapter for an area. In each, she introduces listeners to the people who have influenced her life. Memories lead her to meditations on American culture. Through her disarming prose, the layers of her life take on shimmering new hues622ocn058974231rcrd20050.10Williams, Patricia JOpen houseBiographyUsing a house as a metaphor for her life, Williams names each chapter for an area. In each, she introduces listeners to the people who have influenced her life. Memories lead her to meditations on American culture. Through her disarming prose, the layers of her life take on shimmering new hues361ocn728679680com20060.33Contemporary 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+-+2174212325161ocn527366213book19960.20Contemporary 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 life32ocn367593000book20030.96Harad, Alyssa DOrdinary witnesses22ocn694515995rcrd19910.92Williams, Patricia JThe alchemy of race and rightsBiography+-+255478054632411ocn043218052book19980.47Morrison, Mairi NTowards a trans-national jurisprudence : a contextual analysis of the genre as developed in the U.S. and a close analysis of the critical race feminism of Patricia J. Williams and Dorothy E. Roberts11ocn748860889com19950.66Perreault, Jeanne MarthaWriting selves : contemporary feminist autographyHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etcBiographyThere really is no genre for feminist self-writing. This is the territory, between autobiography and feminist thought, that Jeanne Perreault marks out11ocn706853416rcrd20061.00Williams, Patricia JCivil rights in an era of civil wrongs"Patricia Williams asks how we might achieve a world where color doesn't matter--where whiteness is not equated with normalcy and blackness with exoticism and danger. Drawing on her own experience, Williams delineates the great divide between "the poles of other people's imagination and the nice calm center of oneself where dignity resides," and discusses how it might be bridged as a first step toward resolving racism. Williams offers us a new starting point--"a sensible and sustained consideration"--from which we might begin to deal honestly with the legacy and current realities of our prejudices."--Danz lectures+-+3794229215+-+3794229215Fri Mar 21 15:15:54 EDT 2014batch22527