Women, Race, & Class by Angela Y. DavisWomen, Race, & Class by Angela Y. Davis

Women, Race, & Class

byAngela Y. Davis

Paperback | February 12, 1983

Pricing and Purchase Info

$17.60 online 
$22.95 list price save 23%
Earn 88 plum® points

Prices and offers may vary in store

Quantity:

In stock online

Ships free on orders over $25

Available in stores

about

A powerful study of the women's liberation movement in the U.S., from abolitionist days to the present, that demonstrates how it has always been hampered by the racist and classist biases of its leaders. From the widely revered and legendary political activist and scholar Angela Davis.
Angela Y. Davis is a political activist, scholar, author, and speaker. She is an outspoken advocate for the oppressed and exploited, writing on Black liberation, prison abolition, the intersections of race, gender, and class, and international solidarity with Palestine. She is the author of several books, including Women, Race, and Cla...
Loading
Title:Women, Race, & ClassFormat:PaperbackProduct dimensions:288 pages, 7.97 × 5.18 × 0.62 inShipping dimensions:7.97 × 5.18 × 0.62 inPublished:February 12, 1983Publisher:Knopf Doubleday Publishing GroupLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0394713516

ISBN - 13:9780394713519

Reviews

Table of Contents

1. The Legacy of Slavery: Standards for a New Womanhood
2. The Anti-Slavery Movement and the Birth of Women's Rights
3. Class and Race in the Early Women's Rights Campaign
4. Racism in the Woman Suffrage Movement
5. The Meaning of Emancipation According to Black Women
6. Education and Liberation: Black Women's Perspective
7. Woman Suffrage at the Turn of the Century: The Rising Influence of Racism
8. Black Women and the Club Movement
9. Working Women, Black Women, and the History of the Suffrage Movement
10. Communist Women
11. Rape, Racism and the Myth of the Black Rapist
12. Racism, Birth control and Reproductive Rights
13. The Approaching Obsolescence of Housework: A Working-class Perspective

Editorial Reviews

"As useful an exposition of the current dilemmas of the women's movement as one could hope for."--Los Angeles Times Book Review