This paper presents a detailed exploration of Pan-Africanism, espcially in Harlem and Paris.
# 94099 | 3,945 words | 7 sources | APA | 2007 |
Published on Apr 20, 2007 in History (Leaders) , African-American Studies (Slavery) , African-American Studies (Racism) , African-American Studies (Historical Figures) , African-American Studies (Black Philosophy)
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This paper discusses Pan-Africanism, a movement based on the 19th century desire to end slavery not only in the United States but also in South American and the Caribbean. It was from this era that Black people throughout the world decided that the way to address many of the issues they experienced as a race was to work together as a team. The paper describes the international meetings held to discuss this issue and also highlights the leadership of the Pan-African movement. The author concludes that the Pan-Africanism movement was and still is a positive team-oriented effort to introduce the African-American culture to the world and to share the common bond among people worldwide who share an African ancestral background.
In a Nutshell
In a Nutshell
Sample of Sources Used:
- Harlem (accessed 5-4-06) http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Harlem_Renaissance
- Harlem Renaissance (accessed 5-4-06) http://www.levity.com/corduroy/harlem.htm
- Harlem Renaissance(accessed 5-4-06) http://netnoir.com/wiki/index.php?title=Harlem_Renaissance
- Huggins, Irvin Nathan (1973) Harlem Renaissance by Nathan Irvin Huggins Oxford University Press,
- Hughes Langston (1993) The Big Sea : An Autobiography (American Century Series) Hill and Wang; Reissue edition
Cite this Research Paper:
Pan-Africanism (2007, April 20) Retrieved April 07, 2020, from https://www.academon.com/research-paper/pan-africanism-94099/
"Pan-Africanism" 20 April 2007. Web. 07 April. 2020. <https://www.academon.com/research-paper/pan-africanism-94099/>