Search Results for princess
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Radical History Review (1 May 2005) 2005 (92): 133–152.
Published: 01 May 2005
...Robert Gregg; Madhavi Kale 2005 by MARHO: The Radical Historians' Organization,Inc. 2005 FORUM The Negro and the Dark Princess: Two Legacies of the Universal Races Congress Robert Gregg and Madhavi Kale As I...
Radical History Review (1 May 2006) 2006 (95): 246–249.
Published: 01 May 2006
... particular, Henry James’s experiment in sociopolitical naturalism, The Princess Cassamassima (1886). Set in London, where James lived at the time and where a rash of bombings (including, eerily, two attacks on the Underground) jolted his sensibilities, the novel relates the adventures of an effete and...
Radical History Review (1 May 2005) 2005 (92): 99–102.
Published: 01 May 2005
... and the Dark Princess: Two Legacies of the Universal Races Congress,” Robert Gregg and Madhavi Kale trace a sort of double move in Du Bois’s thought that turns on the URC, an initial globalizing break in his thinking about race, and then a more thoroughgoing...
Radical History Review (1 October 1998) 1998 (72): 207–211.
Published: 01 October 1998
... error seems a bit puzzling. After all, he has generally presented himself as a stern moralist, well known for preaching the importance of family life and Christian moral- ity. His chief advice to Princess Diana, who sought him out for wise counsel, was ”Don’t commit adultery.” And when a Tory MP...
Radical History Review (1 January 1996) 1996 (64): 134–138.
Published: 01 January 1996
... Pocahontas back to Virginia from their current resting place in the St. George’s church graveyard in Gravesend, England. The Powhatan princess was buried there in 1617. Newton, who claims to be a descendant of Pocahontas through his paternal grandfather, announced that he would be able to resume...
Radical History Review (1 May 2011) 2011 (110): 83–108.
Published: 01 May 2011
Radical History Review (1 May 1997) 1997 (68): 79–100.
Published: 01 May 1997
... America. From the first moments of European contact, Indian peoples have inspired an intricate welter of associations not easily summarized here. Noble and savage, princess and squaw, scout and vicious killer, profound artist and criminal, shaman and fraud, keeper of the forest and lazy good...
Radical History Review (1 May 2000) 2000 (77): 4–19.
Published: 01 May 2000
... specific, and it changes over the century. One reason INTERVIEW WITH DOROTHY THOMPSON/ 11 why I wrote the Queen Victoria book is that I’ve always been fascinated by popular monarchism. And I wrote a little piece after Diana [Princess of Wales] died (1961-1997), it was...
Radical History Review (1 January 1995) 1995 (61): 5–34.
Published: 01 January 1995
... making an elaborate apologia for the values of his work. The interesting thing is that this speech has no effect on the criminal, who still expects her own romantic narrative to excuse her. For, she is not only a beautiful woman, but a deposed Russian Princess who has stolen to support a genteel...
Radical History Review (1 October 2009) 2009 (105): 79–91.
Published: 01 October 2009
... distorting myths of exile, I imagined myself a Persian princess, estranged from my homeland — a place of light, poetry, and nightingales — by a dark, evil force called the Revolution. I borrowed the plot from Star Wars, convinced it told Iran’s story.”40 Moaveni’s nostalgia for Iran is mediated...
Radical History Review (1 May 2016) 2016 (125): 187–198.
Published: 01 May 2016
... teach the modern US survey, Jackie Robinson is key in the postwar foundations of civil rights. “Women in American History” has a lot about Billie Jean King. My seminar on Disney culture, “American Princess: Once upon a Time,” has a section on ideas of feminine bodies, with a lot of focus on...
Radical History Review (1 October 2002) 2002 (84): 195–207.
Published: 01 October 2002
..., the ﬁlm features a Congolese king, a lost princess, a disguised suitor, an apparently evil agent, and other well- or ill-intentioned characters. Thefts and holdups represent both colonial exploitation and deserved reparations. Like Raoul Peck’s Lumumba: Death...
Radical History Review (1 January 2008) 2008 (100): 87–101.
Published: 01 January 2008
... leaders in Ocean City, Maryland, organized a protest campaign against “Free to Be Bound,” Black Rose’s annual BDSM conference. Black Rose (a Washington, DC – based BDSM organization) had planned to hold its seventh annual conference in Ocean City and had booked the Princess Royale hotel in...
Radical History Review (1 October 2003) 2003 (87): 207–225.
Published: 01 October 2003
... racially enlightened future. His novel Dark Princess (1928) equally farsighted and far- fetched, trafﬁcked in eugenicist gender politics with its dynastic Afro-Asian marriage yielding a brown messiah of the world’s dark and downtrodden. Such ﬂaws could...
Radical History Review (1 January 2019) 2019 (133): 11–30.
Published: 01 January 2019
.... Gendered and racialized language such as “oriental female,” “Korean whores,” or “little Koreans” was commonly used by GIs in their testimonies, as well as by the military authorities. In Korean sources, “Western wife,” or “Western princess” were among the most common used terms. Each and every term...
Radical History Review (1 May 1987) 1987 (38): 17–36.
Published: 01 May 1987
... again the motif of a woman sketching appears in contemporary painting and in fashion illustration especially. Women one might imagine otherwise engaged spent their spare time making pictures: the royal Princess Eugenie of Sweden (1830-1889), for instance, was a dedi- cated amateur, and so was...
Radical History Review (1 October 2001) 2001 (81): 34–60.
Published: 01 October 2001
... surviving piece of the past, “a living memory of the romantic days of El Pueblo”; Times pundit Harry Carr called it “this bit of old Cali- fornia, sheltered from modernity like some lovely princess who has slept through the ages.”17 Together these associations...
Radical History Review (1 May 2003) 2003 (86): 7–35.
Published: 01 May 2003
Radical History Review (1 January 2005) 2005 (91): 40–61.
Published: 01 January 2005
Radical History Review (1 January 1992) 1992 (52): 5–30.
Published: 01 January 1992
... expressed shock at lynching's bar- barity. Often she included stories of loutish white Americans whose incivility further convinced the British of American barbarism. For example, a "swell reception" was given for her at Princess Christian's Writer's Club, Wells wrote, and "[tlhe ubiquitous and...