Home All Categories Origins of the Black Press: New York, 1827-1847. ISBN13: 9780963070012. Origins of the Black Press : New York, 1827-1847.
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Tripp, Bernell (1992) Origins of the Black Press: New York, 1827-1847. Northport, AL: Vision. Tripp, Bernell (1995) Journalism for God and man, in Chiasson, L. Jr. (e. The Press in Times of Crisis. Westport, CT: Praeger: 49–66. Ward, Samuel R. (1859) Letter to G. W. Reynolds. Weekly Anglo-African Magazine, 27 August. Wilentz, Sean (1984) Chants Democratic: New York City and the Rise of the American Working Class, 1788-1850. New York: Oxford University Press. Wilson, William J. (1853) Letter to Frederick Douglass. Frederick Douglass’ Paper, 11 March.
The Black Press, 1827-1890: The Quest for National Identity. New York: Putnam, 1971. Detwiler, Frederick G. The Negro Press in the United States. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1922. The Early Black Press in America, 1827-1860. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 1993. Gainesville: University Press of Florida, 1993. Origins of the Black Press: New York 1827-1847. Northport, AL: Vision Press, 1992. Re: African Americans in World War I. Barbeau, Arthur E. and Florette Henri. The Unknown Soldiers: African-American Troops in World War I. New York: Da Capo Press, 1996. Re: African Americans in World War II. James, C. L. et al.
Bernell Tripp,Origins of the Black Press: New York 1827-1847. American Journalism Taylor & Francis Group (Informa) 0882--2486 1. 080/08821127.
This book also takes a quick look-but only in two short chapters-at the history of advertising in this press and the roles played by African-American magazines (which is included in a chapter that also looks at radio and television). This would include, for example, the 1992 work of Bernell Tripp (Origins of the Black Press: New York 1827-1847), and, more important, the 1993 work of Frankie Hutton (The Early Black Press in America, 1827-1860). Their analyses have caused us to view the pre-emancipation African-American press as an instrument directed toward a self-conscious, sometimes elite, middle-class audience, rather than merely as an abolitionist, protest press.
The first black press publication was Freedom’s Journal, which was printed in March 1827 in New York-the same year that slavery was abolished in the state (Daniel, 1982). In his book The Early Black Press in America: 1827 to 1860, Hutton (1993) wrote about the reliance on the free black class and explained that from the black press we witness that the middle class assumed more and more responsibility for the advancement of the race, both socially and educationally (p. 2). Like no other time in history, Hutton’s words rang. Origins of the black press: New York, 1827–1847. Northport, AL: Vision Press.
Origins of the Black Press: New York 1827-1847. Tripp, Bernell E. Black Women Journalists, 1825-1860. PhD dissertation, University of Alabama, 1993. Tuscaloosa, University of Alabama, 1993. Duster, Alfreda . ed. Crusade for Justice: The Autobiography of Ida B. Wells. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1970. Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1998. The Twentieth Century Black Press. Black Journalists: The NABJ Story. Sicklerville, NJ: August Press, 1993.
Greenwood Press, 1993); Bernell Tripp, Origins of the Black Press, New York; 1827-1842 (Northport, Al. Vision Press, 1992); or Carter Bryan, "Negro Journalism in America Before Emancipation," Journalism Monographs. 10. Although beyond the scope of this essay, the Newseum could be considered one of the most successful attempts at inclusion. 39. Andie Tucher, "Froth and Sean ": Truth, Beauty, Goodness, and the Axe-Murder in the First Years of the New York Penny Press (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1994). 40. Liberator, 1 Jan. 1831, 1. 41.