Van Gosse. The Movements of the New Left, 1950–1975.

Biblioteca / 2000-2009

Van Gosse. The Movements of the New Left, 1950–1975. A Brief History with Documents.

Boston/Nueva York: Bedford/St. Martin’s, 2005.

210 páginas.

Contents

Preface

PART ONE

Introduction: A Movement of Movements

Seeds of Dissent in the 1940s and 1950s

The Movements Take Off, 1960-1965

The Cold War Consensus Cracks, 1965-1968

High Tide and Ebb Tide, 1969-1975

Conclusion: The Movements Go Their Own Way

PART TWO

The Documents

1 – Mattachine Society, Statement of Purpose, 1951

2 – Coleman Young, Testimony Before the House Committee on Un-American Activities, February 28, 1952

3 – Jo Ann Robinson, Letter to Mayor W A. Gayle, May 21, 1954

4 – Hosa Parks, The Montgomery Bus Boycott: Talk at the Highlander Folk School, March 1956

5 – Liberation, Tract for the Times: Editorial, March 1956

6 – Committee for a Sane Nuclear Policy, We Are Facing a Danger Unlike Any Danger That Has Ever Existed: Advertisement in the New York Times, November 15, 1957

7 – Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee, Statement of Purpose, May 14, 1960

8 – Fair Play for Cuba Committee, Cuba: A Declaration of Conscience by Afro-Americans: Advertisement in the New York Post, April 25, 1961

9 – Dale Johnson, On the Ideology of the Campus Revolution, May 1961

10 – Fannie Lou Harner, Remembering 1962, 1977

11 – Tom Hayden and Students for a Democratic Society, The Port Huron Statement, August 1962

12 – Betty Friedan, The Feminine Mystique, 1963

13 – Martin Luther King Jr., Letter from Birmingham Jail, April 16, 1963

14 – John Lewis, Wake Up America! August 28, 1963

15 – Malcolm X, Message to the Grassroots, November 10, 1963

16 – Civil Rights Act of 1964, Title VII, July 2, 1964

17 – Sally Belfrage, Remembering Freedom Surmner, 1965

18 – Mario Savio, An End to History, November 1964

19 – Lyndon B. Johnson, The American Promise: Special Message to the Congress, March 15, 1965

20 – Paul Potter, The Incredible War, April 17, 1965

21 – Casey Hayden and Mary King, Sex and Caste, November 18, 1965

22 – Black Panther Party for Self-Defense, The Ten-Point Program: What We Want/What We Believe, October 1966

23 – National Organization for Women, Statement of Purpose, October 29, 1966

24 – Stokely Carmichael and Charles V. Hamilton, Black Power, 1967

25 – Maulana Karenga, Nguzo Saba: The Seven Principles, 1967

26 – The Resistance, We Refuse-October 16, 1967

27 – Martin Luther King Jr., Declaration of Independence from the War in Vietnam, April 4, 1967

28 – Daniel Berrigan, Night Flight to Hanoi, 1968

29 – New York Radical Women, Principles, 1968

30 – New York Radical Women, No More Miss America! August 1968

31 – Third World Liberation Front, The Politics of the Strike, 1968

32 – Mike Klonsky, Toward a Revolutionary Youth Movement, December 23, 1968

33 – Third World Women’s Alliance, Equal to What? 1969

34 – Young Lords Party, Thirteen Point Program and Platform, 1969

35 – Martha Shelley, Gay Is Good, 1969

36 – Movimiento Estudiantil Chicano de AztlEl Plan de Santa Barbara, April 1969

37 – Indians of All Tribes, Proclamation, November 1969

38 – Cay Activists Alliance, Preamble to Constitution, December 1969

39 – American Civil Liberties Union, On the Record of Police Actions against the Black Panther Party: Press Release, December 29, 1969

40 – Kathie Sarachild, Outline for Consciousness-Raising, 1970

41 – Tom Grace, Remembering the Killings at Kent State, 1987

42 – Bella Abzug, Testimony Before the New York City Human Rights Commission, September 1970

43 – John Kerry, Vietnam Veterans Against the War Testimony to the U.S. Senate Foreign Relations Committee, April 22, 1971

44 – Charles Diggs Jr., Speech at the Congressional Black Caucus Dinner, June 18, 1971

45 – Boston Women’s Health Book Collective, Our Bodies, Ourselves, 1973

APPENDIXES

A Chronology of Key Events in the History of the New Left (1949-1975)

Questions for Consideration

Selected Bibliography

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