Negro

(redirected from Negro race)
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Related to Negro race: Caucasian race, Black race, Negra

Ne·gro

(nā'grō),
Camillo, Italian neurologist, 1861-1927. See: Negro phenomenon.
References in periodicals archive ?
In "Mohammedanism and the Negro Race," Blyden had already noted that "Christianity ...
1912 edition to the Knopf 1927 printing and the New American Library 1948 version, Goldsby traces ECM's transformations from pseudo-autobiography to New Negro race novel to sensationalist pulp fiction.
"This is a white man's country," declared Mississippi Governor Theodore Bilbo, "and any dream on the part of the Negro race to share social and political equality will be shattered." During the summer of 1919, white mobs, fueled by questionable reports of conspiracies and crimes, lynched 52 black men and incited 25 deadly riots.
Ann Julia Cooper, a black suffragist alert to the intransigence of difference, wrote in 1892 that 'only the BLACKWOMAN can say "when and where I enter, in the quiet, undisputed dignity of my womanhood, without violence and without suing or special patronage, then and there the whole Negro race enters with me".'
Webster Davis published The Industrial History of the Negro Race of the United States (1911), which included a chapter on the "Negro in Business." George Haynes published The Negro at Work in New York City: A Study in Economic Progress (1912) and devoted Part Three to "Negro Business in New York City." In 1914, Howard University's Commercial College began publishing a serial dedicated to intensive research about various African American business sectors.
A Defence of the Negro Race in America from the Assaults and Charges of Rev J.
Parts II and III of Dworkin's book consist of the weighty twelve-essay series, "Famous Men of the Negro Race" and "Famous Women of the Negro Race." Most of Hopkins's male profiles, such as Toussaint L'Ouverture, Frederick Douglass, and William Wells Brown, are well known.
For the Negro race I regard the development of the moral nature as fundamental and supreme." (2) Miller understood the situation of African American people in regards to education, history and opportunity.
But he believed in his program and he had a childish ignorance of the stern facts of the world into whose face he was flying." Garvey certainly had the right enemies (colonialism, racial oppression, economic exploitation), and though his appeals for racial self-respect could be shrill and silly (he bestowed endless titles on followers: "Baron of the Zambezi," "Knights of the Nile," "the Distinguished Service Order of Ethiopia"; even the humblest Garveyite was called "Fellowman of the Negro Race"), they could not be wholly despised at a time when Congress refused to outlaw lynching.
Dworkin's collation of "Famous Men of the Negro Race" and "Famous Women of the Negro Race," for example, draws our attention to the coherence and thematic continuities within the series.