Futures of Black Radicalism
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- How We Get Free: Black Feminism and the Combahee River Collective
- The Fateful Triangle: Race, Ethnicity, Nation (The W. E. B. Du Bois Lectures)
- Class, Race and Marxism
- Jackson Rising: The Struggle for Economic Democracy and Black Self-Determination in Jackson, Mississippi
- Race and America's Long War
- Black and Blur (consent not to be a single being)
- In the Wake: On Blackness and Being
- Black Marxism: The Making of the Black Radical Tradition
- Critique of Black Reason (a John Hope Franklin Center Book)
- Marx, Capital, and the Madness of Economic Reason
Black rebellion has returned. Dramatic protests have risen up in scores of cities and campuses; there is renewed engagement with the history of Black radical movements and thought. Here, key intellectuals—inspired by the new movements and by the seminal work of the scholar Cedric J. Robinson—recall the powerful tradition of Black radicalism while defining new directions for the activists and thinkers it inspires.
In a time when activists in Ferguson, Palestine, Baltimore, and Hong Kong immediately connect across vast distances, this book makes clear that new Black radical politics is thoroughly internationalist and redraws the links between Black resistance and anti-capitalism. Featuring the key voices in this new intellectual wave, this collection outlines one of the most vibrant areas of thought today.
With contributions from Greg Burris, Jordan T. Camp, Angela Davis, Ruth Wilson Gilmore, Avery F. Gordon, Stefano Harney, Christina Heatherton, Robin D.G. Kelley, George Lipsitz, Fred Moten, Paul Ortiz, Steven Osuna, Kwame M. Phillips, Shana L. Redmond, Cedric J. Robinson, Elizabeth P. Robinson, Nikhil Pal Singh, Damien M. Sojoyner, Darryl C. Thomas, and Françoise Vergès.