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Emmett Till James Baldwin Marcus Garvey Frederick Douglas Fanny Lou Hammer
 

 

MARCUS GARVEY

 

The Man and the Movement   Poetry and Oral Tradition   Liberty University
         
The Era   Dialogues   School of African Philosophy
         
Life and Lessons   Religious Influences   The Lessons and the Gospel of Success
         
The Doctrine of Success   African Fundamentalism   Ethiopianism
         
Self-Made Man   Classical Influences and the Ideal State   African Zionism
         
New Thought   Plato's Laws   Jewish Patronage
         
Boosterism   The Ideal State and the UNIA   Racial Success
         
Victorian Sensibility   Political Corruption   Anti-Semitism
         
Vanity Fair   Racial Education   Dissemination of the Lessons
         
The Place Next to Hell   Booker T. Washington University   The Legacy
 
 
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Marcus Garvey

Dialogues

Garvey's experimentation with the dialogue form occurred during the period of its revival following the publication of Goldsworthy Lowes Dickinson's After Two Thousand Years: A Dialogue between Plato and a Modern Young Man (1930). Dickinson had earlier received wide scholarly acclaim for his brilliant series of dialogues in the Socratic tradition, the most famous of which was A Modern Symposium (1905), a treatise that was in some ways a manual of modern politics. In 1931, while Garvey was visiting England, Dickinson broadcast a series of popular radio courses on the dialogues of Plato which were expanded for publication in Plato and His Dialogues (1931).

During the period of Dickinson's success, the prominent black journalist Joel A. Rogers also popularized the dialogue form as a medium for the discussion of the race question. His From "Superman" to Man (1919) contained debates on race issues presented under the guise of a series of conversations between the erudite Dixon, a black porter, and various passengers who traveled aboard his train, particularly a southern Senator with well-entrenched beliefs in white supremacy. What emerged was a scathing critique of the doctrine of white racial superiority. Rogers's work was widely read and acclaimed, both for its content and for what a reviewer for the Boston Transcript called its "fascinating style and convincing logic."

 

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