African-American Perspectives and Philosophical Traditions
This collection of essays and reviews represents the most significant and comprehensive writing on Shakespeare's A Comedy of Errors. Miola's edited work also features a comprehensive critical history, coupled with a full bibliography and photographs of major productions of the play from around the world. In the collection, there are five previously unpublished essays. The topics covered in these new essays are women in the play, the play's debt to contemporary theater, its critical and performance histories in Germany and Japan, the metrical variety of the play, and the distinctly modern perspective on the play as containing dark and disturbing elements. To compliment these new essays, the collection features significant scholarship and commentary on The Comedy of Errors that is published in obscure and difficulty accessible journals, newspapers, and other sources. This collection brings together these essays for the first time.
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John P Pittman
AFRICAN AFRICAN AMERICAN AFRICANA PHILOSOPHY
THE HORROR OF TRADITION OR HOW TO BURN BABYLON
TWO TRADITIONS IN AFRICAN AMERICAN POLITICAL PHILOSOPHY
MODERNITY AND INTELLECTUAL LIFE IN BLACK
DU BOIS ON THE INVENTION OF RACE
RACISM IDENTITY AND SOCIAL LIFE
RACE CLASS AND THE SOCIAL CONSTRUCTION OF SELFRESPECT
THE ROLE MODEL ARGUMENT AND FACULTY DIVERSITY
ALIENATION AND THE AFRICANAMERICAN EXPERIENCE
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action African philosophy African-American Afrocentricity Akan alienation American appearance argued argument become believe Bois called civilization claim color concept concern condition consider constitution construction context course critical cultural discourse discussion distinctive efforts empirical ethnic European example existence experience expressed fact future give human idea identify identity important individual institutions intellectual interest involved issues Kant kind knowledge language least lives matter means mind minority moral nature Negro notion object one's particular past person political position possible practices present principle problem question race racial racism rational reason reference reflection regard relation requires response role model rules seems self-respect sense shared significant slave slavery social society speak structure Studies suggests theory things thought tradition understanding University Press western writings York