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Emmett Till James Baldwin Marcus Garvey Frederick Douglas Fanny Lou Hammer
 

Gangsta Chronicles News Agency

We Want The East Coast

by

 Honorable G

U.N.I.A.

UNITED NATIONS INDIGENOUS TO AFRICA

  • WE WANT OUR OWN COUNTRY

  • WE WANT OUR OWN AIR SPACE

  • WE WANT OUR OWN DOLLAR (IMPLEMENT THE NEGRO AS OUR NEW CURRENCY)

  • WE WANT OUR OWN SHORES

  • WE WANT OUR OWN MILITARY

  • WE WANT OUR OWN GOVERNMENT

  • WE WANT TO EDUCATE OUR PEOPLE

  • WE WANT OUR OWN AFRICAN STOCK EXCHANGE


 

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

The Legacy

The circumstances of Garvey's life and the lessons he taught his followers reflect the popular intellectual and political currents of his times, revised to the service of the revival of black consciousness. His life remains a testimony to his spectacular ability to capture the popular imagination and move people to a new outlook. "After all discount is made," declared a contemporary, "after all the tinsel is brushed away, the fact remains that the grandiose schemes of Marcus Garvey gave to the race a consciousness such as it had never possessed before."

Marcus Garvey: Life and Lessons is a record, one hundred years after the birth of Garvey, of the travail of self-education among black people. It was out of this tradition that the ideal of Africa's regeneration evolved. Garvey's positive contribution was to enrich its continuing legacy of race pride, self-mastery, and hope.

In her memoirs Amy Jacques Garvey wrote of a May 1928 symposium on Garvey at Howard University, where students debated the difference "between 'The Man' and 'The Movement'" that shared his name. The debaters agreed that Garveyism, as a philosophy of black pride and pan-Africanism, was the solution to "the international problem of the Negro." They also agreed that "Garvey's philosophy was distinguished from the man Garvey" and stressed the timelessness and universality of his legacy. "Garvey was temporal," they noted, "but Garveyism was eternal."

 

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