By Emmanuel S. Nelson
There has been a dramatic resurgence of curiosity in early African American writing. because the unintended rediscovery and republication of Harriet Wilson's Our Nig in 1983, the works of dozens of nineteenth and early twentieth century black writers were recovered and reprinted. there's now an important revival of curiosity within the Harlem Renaissance of the Twenties; and within the final decade by myself, a number of significant checks of 18th and nineteenth century African American literature were released. Early African American literature builds on a robust oral culture of songs, folktales, and sermons. Slave narratives began appearing through the overdue 18th and early nineteenth century, and later writers started to interact quite a few issues in varied genres.
A valuable target of this reference e-book is to supply a wide-ranging advent to the 1st two hundred years of African American literature. integrated are alphabetically prepared entries for seventy eight black writers energetic among 1745 and 1945. between those writers are essayists, novelists, brief tale writers, poets, playwrights, and autobiographers. every one access is written by means of a professional contributor and gives a biography, a dialogue of significant works and subject matters, an summary of the author's serious reception, and first and secondary bibliographies. the quantity concludes with a specific, normal bibliography.
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There was a dramatic resurgence of curiosity in early African American writing. because the unintended rediscovery and republication of Harriet Wilson's Our Nig in 1983, the works of dozens of nineteenth and early twentieth century black writers were recovered and reprinted. there's now an important revival of curiosity within the Harlem Renaissance of the Twenties; and within the final decade on my own, numerous significant tests of 18th and nineteenth century African American literature were released.
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Additional resources for African American Authors, 1745-1945: A Bio-Bibliographical Critical Sourcebook
Eds. The Slave’s Narrative. New York: Oxford University Press, 1985. Diedrich, Maria. 4 (1988): 412–35. Drew, Benjamin. The Refugee: Narratives of Fugitive Slaves in Canada. 1856. Reprinted, New York: Johnson Reprint, 1968. Foster, Frances Smith. Witnessing Slavery: The Development of Ante-Bellum Slave Narratives. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 1979. Fulcher, James. ” Markham Review 8 (1979): 72–77. Hill, Daniel. The Freedom Seekers: Blacks in Early Canada. Agincourt, Ontario: Book Society of Canada, 1981.
The New Negro: His Heritage and Literature. 1925. New York: Arno Press, 1968. Redmond, Eugene B. Drumvoices: The Mission of Afro-American Poetry. A Critical History. Garden City, NY: Anchor Books, 1976. Roses, Lorraine Elena, and Ruth Elizabeth Randolph. The Harlem Renaissance and Beyond Literary Biography of 100 Black Women Writers, 1900–1945. Boston: G. K. Hall, 1990. 11–15. ———Harlem’s Glory: Black Women Writing 1900–1950. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1997. Shockley, Ann Allen. Afro-American Women Writers 1746–33: An Anthology and Critical Guide.
Intro. Lucius C. Matlack. New York: Henry Bibb, 1849. Reprinted in Puttin’ on Ole Massa. Ed. Gilbert Osofsky. New York: Harper Torchbooks, 1969. 51–171. The Voice of the Fugitive, founding editor and contributor. January 1, 1851–October 1854. Selections reprinted in Ripley. Studies of Henry Walton Bibb Andrews, William L. To Tell a Free Story: The First Century of Afro-American Autobiography. 1760–1865. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1986. Blassingame, John W. The Slave Community: Plantation Life in the Antebellum South.