Renascentia Harlemensis

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Maiores Renascentiae Harlemensis vicarii. Forma Anglice descripta.
Brevis pellicula documentaria.
Praeconium religionis et evolutionis.
"An' the stars began to fall." Pictura Aaronis Douglas.

Renascentia Harlemensis fuit motus culturalis qui annos inter 1920 et 1930 floruit. Eo tempore, Novus Motus Niger, (Anglice New Negro Movement) usitate appellabatur, ex anthologia Alani Locke (1925) nominatus. Motus nova opera culturalia Afroamericana trans regiones in Boreoriente et Medio Occidente Civitatum Foederatarum a Magna Profectione affecta comprehendit,[1] quorum Harlem fuit maximum. Quamquam motus in viciniam Harlem, burgum Manhatae Urbis Novi Eboraci, nixus est, multi scriptores francophoni ex coloniis Africanis et Caribicis qui Lutetiam habitabant a Renascentia Harlemensi etiam moti sunt.[2][3][4][5]

Renascentia Harlemensis a circa 1918 usque ad 1935 fere floruisse late habetur,[6] sed multae eius notionum multo post superaverunt. Fastigium huius "florescentia litterarum Nigrorum,"[7] ut Iacobus Weldon Johnson motum appellare malebat, inter 1924 (annum cum Opportunity: A Journal of Negro Life convivium pro scriptoribus nigris haberet, ubi multi albi domuum editoriarum vicarii adfuerunt) et 1929 (annum ruinae chrematisterii initiique Magnae Depressionis Oeconomicae) fuit.

Personae notabiles et eorum opera[recensere | fontem recensere]

Saltatores[recensere | fontem recensere]

Intellegentes primarii[recensere | fontem recensere]

Litterae[recensere | fontem recensere]

Scriptores[recensere | fontem recensere]

Poetae[recensere | fontem recensere]

Opera litteraria[recensere | fontem recensere]

Dramata[recensere | fontem recensere]
Mythistoriae[recensere | fontem recensere]
Corpora fabularum brevium[recensere | fontem recensere]

Musici et compositores[recensere | fontem recensere]

Artifices oculorum[recensere | fontem recensere]

Vide etiam[recensere | fontem recensere]

Notae[recensere | fontem recensere]

  1. http://myloc.gov/Exhibitions/naacp/newnegromovement/Pages/default.aspx
  2. Commentarius in New York Times.
  3. Commentarius in New York Times.
  4. Jcu.edu
  5. Commentarius in Los Angeles Times.
  6. [1]
  7. Anglice: "flowering of Negro literature."

Bibliographia[recensere | fontem recensere]

  • Amos, Shawn, compilator. 2000. Rhapsodies in Black: Words and Music of the Harlem Renaissance. Angelopoli: Rhino Records. 4 Compact Discs.
  • Andrews, William L., Frances S. Foster, et Trudier Harris, eds. 2001. The Concise Oxford Companion to African American Literature. Novi Eboraci: Oxford Press. ISBN 1402892969.
  • Bean, Annemarie. 1999. A Sourcebook on African-American Performance: Plays, People, Movements. Londinii: Routledge.
  • Greaves, William. From These Roots. Documentarium.
  • Haskins, James. 1996. Harlem Renaissance. Brookfield Connecticutae: Millbrook Press. ISBN 1562945653.
  • Hicklin, Fannie Ella Frazier. 1965. The American Negro Playwright, 1920–1964. Ph.D. dissertatio, Pars Locutionis Universitatis Visconsiniensis.
  • Huggins, Nathan. 2007. Harlem Renaissance. Novi Eboraci: Oxford University Press. ISBN 0195016653.
  • Hughes, Langston. 1940. The Big Sea. Novi Eboraci: Knopf.
  • Hutchinson, George. 1997. The Harlem Renaissance in Black and White. Novi Eboraci: Belknap Press. ISBN 0677372638.
  • Lewis, David Levering, ed. 1995. The Portable Harlem Renaissance Reader. Novi Eboraci: Viking Penguin. ISBN 0140170367.
  • Lewis, David Levering. 1997. When Harlem Was in Vogue. Novi Eboraci: Penguin. ISBN 0140263349.
  • Ostrom, Hans. 2002. A Langston Hughes Encyclopedia. Westport Connecticutae: Greenwood Press.
  • Ostrom, Hans, et J. David Macey, eds. 2005. The Greenwood Encylclopedia of African American Literature. 5 vol. Westport Connecticutae: Greenwood Press.
  • Padva, Gilad. 2014. Black Nostalgia: Poetry, Ethnicity, and Homoeroticism in Looking for Langston and Brother to Brother. In Queer Nostalgia in Cinema and Pop Culture, ed. Gilad Padva, 199–226. Basingstoke et Novi Eboraci: Palgrave Macmillan. ISBN 9781137266330.
  • Patton, Venetria K., et Maureen Honey, eds. 200. Double-Take: A Revisionist Harlem Renaissance Anthology. Nova Caesarea: Rutgers University Press.
  • Perry, Jeffrey B. 2001. A Hubert Harrison Reader. Middletown Connecticutae: Wesleyan University Press.
  • Perry, Jeffrey B. 2008. Hubert Harrison: The Voice of Harlem Radicalism, 1883–1918. Novi Eboraci: Columbia University Press.
  • Powell, Richard, et David A. Bailey, eds. 1997. Rhapsodies in Black: Art of the Harlem Renaissance. Berkeleiae: University of California Press.
  • Rampersad, Arnold. 1986. The Life of Langston Hughes. 2 vol. Novi Eboraci: Oxford University Press.
  • Robertson, Stephen, et al. 2012. Disorderly Houses: Residences, Privacy, and the Surveillance of Sexuality in 1920s Harlem. Journal of the History of Sexuality 21 (Sept.): 443–466.
  • Soto, Michael, ed. 2008. Teaching the Harlem Renaissance. Novi Eboraci: Peter Lang. ISBN 9781433103919.
  • Tracy, Steven C. 1988. Langston Hughes and the Blues. Urbanae: University of Illinois Press.
  • Watson, Steven. 1995. The Harlem Renaissance: Hub of African-American Culture, 1920–1930. Novi Eboraci: Pantheon Books. ISBN 0679758895.
  • Williams, Iain Cameron. 2003. Underneath a Harlem Moon: The Harlem to Paris Years of Adelaide Hall. Continuum Int. Publishing. ISBN 0826458939.
  • Wintz, Cary D. 1988. Black Culture and the Harlem Renaissance. Houston: Rice University Press.
  • Wintz, Cary D. 2007. Harlem Speaks: A Living History of the Harlem Renaissance. Naperville, Illinois: Sourcebooks, Inc.

Nexus externi[recensere | fontem recensere]