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Black theatre in the 1960s and 1970s a historical-critical analysis of the movement by Mance Williams

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Published by Greenwood Press in Westport, Conn .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • African American theater -- History -- 20th century,
  • American drama -- African American authors -- History and criticism,
  • American drama -- 20th century -- History and criticism,
  • African Americans -- Intellectual life -- 20th century,
  • African Americans in literature

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementMance Williams.
SeriesContributions in Afro-American and African studies,, no. 87
Classifications
LC ClassificationsPN2270.A35 W54 1985
The Physical Object
Pagination188 p. ;
Number of Pages188
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2859764M
ISBN 100313238359
LC Control Number84022506

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Black theatre in the s and s: a historical-critical analysis of the movement Issue 87 of Contributions in Afro-American and African studies Volume 87 of Contributions in Criminology and. Get this from a library! Black theatre in the s and s: a historical-critical analysis of the movement. [Mance Williams] -- Providing a comprehensive overview of the most daring and aggressive period in the history of Afro-American theatre, this study goes beyond an analysis of the major new playwrights and the plays that.   Of particular note is the manner in which black theory collides or intersects with canonical theorists, including Aristotle, Keats, Ibsen, Nietzsche, Shaw, and O'Neill. About the Author. Henry D. Miller is a veteran of the s and s black theatre movement/5(4). Black Theatre in the 's and 's: A Historical-critical Analysis of the Movement (Contributions in Criminology and Penology,) Hardcover – 22 Aug. by Mance Williams (Author)Author: Mance Williams.

The National Black Theatre was a theatre company run by a small group of Aboriginal people based in the Sydney suburb of Redfern and which operated from to The original concept for the theatre grew out of political struggles, especially the land rights demonstrations which at the time were being organised by the Black Moratorium Committee. The centre held workshops in modern dancing. The only major Black Arts literary publications to come out of New York were the short-lived (six issues between and ) Black Theatre magazine, published by the New Lafayette Theatre, and Black Dialogue, which had actually started in San Francisco (–68) and relocated to New York (–72).   It was the independence of groups like Theatre Workshop which forged a sense of collective enterprise that won them their success during the s. Touring groups such as The General Will, Common Stock, Joint Stock, Avon Touring, The Brighton Combination, Grassroots Theatre, Actors Touring Company and Black Theatre Collective all toured the.   Jump back 50 years and get a sense of America's most radical decade for yourself with these books from the s. The summer of '69 came to a close half a century ago, but the culmination of the s—a decade of sexual revolution and dramatic political change, cultural celebrities, social scandals, and literary epiphanies—still feels more relevant than ever.

Black Theatre in the s and s: A Historical Critical Analysis of the Movement (Contributions in Afro-american & African Studies). History of Black Entertainment from s. By Amen Oyiboke, Staff Writer. Published Febru Sidney Poitier. The African American theatre directory, a comprehensive guide to early Black theatre organizations, companies, theatres, and performing groups User Review - Not Available - Book Verdict This is an excellent addition to the author's earlier works on African Americans in the American theater, including Contemporary Black American. The s saw the emergence of a new black theatre, angrier and more defiant than its predecessors, with Amiri Baraka (originally LeRoi Jones) as its strongest proponent. Baraka’s plays, including the award-winning Dutchman (), depicted whites’ exploitation of blacks. He established the Black Arts Repertory Theatre in Harlem in and inspired playwright Ed Bullins and others seeking.