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The Resource Charles W. Chesnutt : essays and speeches, edited by Joseph R. McElrath, Jr., Robert C. Leitz III, Jesse S. Crisler

Charles W. Chesnutt : essays and speeches, edited by Joseph R. McElrath, Jr., Robert C. Leitz III, Jesse S. Crisler

Label
Charles W. Chesnutt : essays and speeches
Title
Charles W. Chesnutt
Title remainder
essays and speeches
Statement of responsibility
edited by Joseph R. McElrath, Jr., Robert C. Leitz III, Jesse S. Crisler
Creator
Contributor
Subject
Genre
Language
eng
Member of
Cataloging source
DLC
http://library.link/vocab/creatorDate
1858-1932
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Chesnutt, Charles W.
Dewey number
814/.4
Illustrations
illustrations
Index
index present
LC call number
E185.61
LC item number
.C548 1999
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
bibliography
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorDate
1944-
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
  • McElrath, Joseph R
  • Leitz, Robert C.
  • Crisler, Jesse S
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • African Americans
  • African Americans
  • American literature
  • African Americans
  • African Americans in literature
  • United States
Label
Charles W. Chesnutt : essays and speeches, edited by Joseph R. McElrath, Jr., Robert C. Leitz III, Jesse S. Crisler
Instantiates
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • What is a white man? (1889)
  • Some uses and abuses of shortland (1889)
  • Multitude of counselors (1891)
  • Some requisites of a law reporter (1891)
  • Resolutions concerning recent southern outrages (1892)
  • Competition (1892)
  • Why I am a republican *1892)
  • Liberty and the franchise (1899)
  • Literature in its relation of life (1899)
  • On the future of his people (1900)
  • Etiquette (1881)
  • Plea for the american Negro (1900)
  • Future American: what the race is likely to become in the process of time (1900)
  • Future American: a stream of dark blood in the veins of the southern whites (1900)
  • Future American: a complete race-amalgamation likely to occur (1900)
  • Introduction to temple course reading (1900)
  • White and the black (1901)
  • Visit to tuskegee (1901)
  • Defamer of his race (1901)
  • Superstitions and folk-lore of the south (1901)
  • Negro's franchise (1901)
  • Advantages of a well-conducted literary society (1881)
  • Charles W. Chesnutt's own view of his new story, the narrow of tradition (1901)
  • Obliterating the color line (1901)
  • Pussy meow: the autobiogrphy of a cat, by S.L. Patteson (1901)
  • Free colored people of North Carolina (1902)
  • Disfranchisement of the negro (1903)
  • Race problem (1904)
  • Peonage, or the new slavery (1904)
  • For Roosevelt (1904)Literary outlook (1905)
  • Race prejudice: its causes and its cures (1905)
  • Age of problems (1906)
  • Future of the Negro (1882)
  • rights and duties (1908)
  • Courst and the negro (1908)
  • Lincoln's courtships (1909)
  • Right to jury service (1910)
  • Who and why was Samuel Johnson? (1911)
  • Abraham Lincoln (1912)
  • Status of the negro in the United States (1912)
  • Address to the medina coterie (1913)
  • Perry centennial (1913)
  • race ideals and examples (1913)
  • Self-made men (1882)
  • Abraham Lincoln: an appreciation (1913)
  • Alexander Dumas (1914)
  • Ideal nurse (1914)
  • Women's rights (1915)
  • Solution for the race problem (1916)
  • George Meredith (1916)
  • Social discrimination (1916)
  • Negro in books (1916)
  • Introduction to a reading from an unpublished story (1916)
  • Will of John Randolph (1917)
  • Methods of teaching (1882)
  • Address to colored soldiers at grays armory (1917)
  • Negro authors (1918)
  • Mission of the drama (1920)
  • resolutions concerning the recent election (1920)
  • Authobiography of Edward, Baron Herbert of Cherbury (1921)
  • Remarks of Charles W. Chesnutt before Cleveland chamber of commerce committee on negro migration and its effects (1926)
  • Negro in art: how shall he be portrayed? (1926)
  • Address before Ohio state (1928)
  • Abraham Lincoln and Frederick Douglass (1928)
  • Remarks of Charles W. Chesnutt, of Cleveland, in accepting the spingarn medal at Los Angeles (1928)
  • Things to be thankful for (1886)
  • Negro in present day fiction (1929)
  • Advice for businessmen (1930)
  • Negro in Cleveland (1930)
  • Post-bellum-pre-harlem (1931)
  • Writing oof a novel (undated, after 1899)
  • Why do we live? (undated)
  • Joseph C. Price, orator and educator: an appreciation (undated after 2 August 1923)
  • Term negro (undated, before 2 June 1928)
  • Advice to young men (1886)
  • Inside view of the Negro question (1889)
Control code
39655123
Dimensions
26 cm
Extent
xxxvii, 596 pages
Isbn
9780804735490
Isbn Type
(acid-free, recycled paper)
Lccn
98030654
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
n
Other physical details
illustrations
System control number
(OCoLC)39655123
Label
Charles W. Chesnutt : essays and speeches, edited by Joseph R. McElrath, Jr., Robert C. Leitz III, Jesse S. Crisler
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • What is a white man? (1889)
  • Some uses and abuses of shortland (1889)
  • Multitude of counselors (1891)
  • Some requisites of a law reporter (1891)
  • Resolutions concerning recent southern outrages (1892)
  • Competition (1892)
  • Why I am a republican *1892)
  • Liberty and the franchise (1899)
  • Literature in its relation of life (1899)
  • On the future of his people (1900)
  • Etiquette (1881)
  • Plea for the american Negro (1900)
  • Future American: what the race is likely to become in the process of time (1900)
  • Future American: a stream of dark blood in the veins of the southern whites (1900)
  • Future American: a complete race-amalgamation likely to occur (1900)
  • Introduction to temple course reading (1900)
  • White and the black (1901)
  • Visit to tuskegee (1901)
  • Defamer of his race (1901)
  • Superstitions and folk-lore of the south (1901)
  • Negro's franchise (1901)
  • Advantages of a well-conducted literary society (1881)
  • Charles W. Chesnutt's own view of his new story, the narrow of tradition (1901)
  • Obliterating the color line (1901)
  • Pussy meow: the autobiogrphy of a cat, by S.L. Patteson (1901)
  • Free colored people of North Carolina (1902)
  • Disfranchisement of the negro (1903)
  • Race problem (1904)
  • Peonage, or the new slavery (1904)
  • For Roosevelt (1904)Literary outlook (1905)
  • Race prejudice: its causes and its cures (1905)
  • Age of problems (1906)
  • Future of the Negro (1882)
  • rights and duties (1908)
  • Courst and the negro (1908)
  • Lincoln's courtships (1909)
  • Right to jury service (1910)
  • Who and why was Samuel Johnson? (1911)
  • Abraham Lincoln (1912)
  • Status of the negro in the United States (1912)
  • Address to the medina coterie (1913)
  • Perry centennial (1913)
  • race ideals and examples (1913)
  • Self-made men (1882)
  • Abraham Lincoln: an appreciation (1913)
  • Alexander Dumas (1914)
  • Ideal nurse (1914)
  • Women's rights (1915)
  • Solution for the race problem (1916)
  • George Meredith (1916)
  • Social discrimination (1916)
  • Negro in books (1916)
  • Introduction to a reading from an unpublished story (1916)
  • Will of John Randolph (1917)
  • Methods of teaching (1882)
  • Address to colored soldiers at grays armory (1917)
  • Negro authors (1918)
  • Mission of the drama (1920)
  • resolutions concerning the recent election (1920)
  • Authobiography of Edward, Baron Herbert of Cherbury (1921)
  • Remarks of Charles W. Chesnutt before Cleveland chamber of commerce committee on negro migration and its effects (1926)
  • Negro in art: how shall he be portrayed? (1926)
  • Address before Ohio state (1928)
  • Abraham Lincoln and Frederick Douglass (1928)
  • Remarks of Charles W. Chesnutt, of Cleveland, in accepting the spingarn medal at Los Angeles (1928)
  • Things to be thankful for (1886)
  • Negro in present day fiction (1929)
  • Advice for businessmen (1930)
  • Negro in Cleveland (1930)
  • Post-bellum-pre-harlem (1931)
  • Writing oof a novel (undated, after 1899)
  • Why do we live? (undated)
  • Joseph C. Price, orator and educator: an appreciation (undated after 2 August 1923)
  • Term negro (undated, before 2 June 1928)
  • Advice to young men (1886)
  • Inside view of the Negro question (1889)
Control code
39655123
Dimensions
26 cm
Extent
xxxvii, 596 pages
Isbn
9780804735490
Isbn Type
(acid-free, recycled paper)
Lccn
98030654
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
n
Other physical details
illustrations
System control number
(OCoLC)39655123

Library Locations

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      1020 Lowry Street, Columbia, MO, 65201, US
      38.944491 -92.326012
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