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During the first half of the 20th century, the largest internal population shift in U.S. history took place. Starting about 1910, through the Great Migration over five million African Americans made choices and "voted with their feet" by moving from the South to northern cities, the West and Midwest. In the 1920s, the concentration of blacks in New York led to the cultural movement known as the Harlem Renaissance, whose influence reached nationwide. From A. Philip Randolph to Marcus Garvey, sociopolitical designs for self-determination became the model that pushed towards sociopoliticah shifts within the American construct.
How did these extraordinary people develop and sustain such constructs? Are they relevant during current times? Join us as we talk about how the Harlem Renaissance shaped identity for black American and the nation.
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/African-American_history#The_Great_Migration_and_the_Harlem_Renaissance, accessed 2/20/15.
The first waive of Caribbean immigrants took place during the Portugese and Spanish Caribbean's planotractic design that supported the growth of the British and Dutch colony's slave system. While Caribbean slavery started 150 years prior to the British colonies', it was the Caribbean that was the "seasoning" process for middle-America's human trafficking. While the slavocratic sucess can be observed through the development of Amercian construction, there were components of resistance that shifted the sociopolitcal frameworks of the Caribbean design.
The second waive took place when Haiti (1804) and Jamaica (1834), provided a new waive of Caribbeans immigrants. According to Caribbean lineage socio-anthropologist, WEB DuBois, in his book, The Souls of Black Folk (1903), he indicated that the "free northern Negro" should consider the views of the "West Indian mulattos". Integrating into black American construct, Caribbean Americans took their place into American black history. During the early 20th century, with the push-pull immigrant principal that brought "West Indians" to New York, the essence of the Harlem Renaissance was within the Caribbean immigrant. Join us as we talk about the Caribbean Lens within the Harlem Renaissance.
Premier episode of "Hello Harlem" on Blog Talk Radio hosted by Dee Bell of Uptownflavor.com.
Gregory Porter "On my way to Harlem" 7th Anniversary of www.uptownflavor.com New Life on Lenox Avenue article featured on Blackatlas.com Lenox Lounge controversy Apollo Live on BET Ursula Rucker "Feel Me"
"Hello Harlem" features news and local events from an uptown perspective.
Links to what was mentioned in this episode:
Schomburg First Fridays: www.nypl.org/locations/schomburg
Leslie Uggams: www.leslieuggams.com
Visit us at: Uptownflavor.com
The Harlem Renaissance was not only a cultural phenomenon, in "...the early portion of the 20th century, " it was also the nexus for a new form of sociopolitical frameworks. Its distinctions evolved from southern black migrantion, the intelligentia of the DuBoisan era, and the push-pull formation of Caribbean immigrants. It was successful in that it brought the Black experience clearly within the corpus of American cultural history.
On a sociological level, the legacy of the Harlem Renaissance redefined how America and the world, viewed African–Americans. This new identity led to a greater social consciousness, and African–Americans became players on the world stage, expanding intellectual and social contacts internationally.
Through the Harlem Renaissance encouraged the new appreciation of folk roots and culture. For instance, folk materials and spirituals provided a rich source for the artistic and intellectual imagination, which freed Blacks from the establishment of past condition. Through sharing in these cultural experiences, a consciousness sprung forth in the form of a united racial identity. Join us as we talk about the layers shaped the black socipolitical frameworks.
 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Harlem_Renaissance, accessed 2/14/15.
Grand Gesture Screening Invitation http://t.co/PBpaWKSV7q
When Dr. Woodson Carter designed "Negro History Week", in 1926, the Harlem Renaissance was well into its maturity. From West Indian sociopolitical influences such as Claude MacKay to the intellecturalism of multiple artforms, Harlem was and still is the epicenter of African diaspora life. By the 1920's, writers and artists lived in Harlem as they brought a vibrant, creative community that found its voice into what came to be the “Harlem Renaissance.”
Several factors accounted for the birth of the movement and propelled it forward. By 1920 the once white ethnic neighborhood of Harlem in upper Manhattan overflowed with recent African-American migrants from the South and Caribbean immigrants. Black soldiers returning from World War I shared a new sense of pride, militancy, and entitlement. Social movements of WEB DuBois and Marcus Garvey established levels of political and economic sustainability that can still be felt throughout Harlem. And now The Nuevo Harlem Renaissance steps into the next 100 years of socioeconomic,and cultural growth.
Join me, for Black History Month as we talk The Neuvo Harlem Renaissance:
Harlem resident and Filmmaker, Dana Verde screening of "Grand Gesture" at the Astro Row Cafe', 404 Lenox Ave., February 12th at 7 pm.
Harlem Business Alliance
Harlem Arts Alliance
Harlem Fashion Row
Local resturants and more.
Harlem Donz Entertainment: DJ Scratch, James Brown Part 1
A very special Halloween show for all our faithful listeners will feature Ray" El Chino" Diaz from the Urban Merengue group The Ripiao Kingz and an interview with Oneza Lafontant and Ninaj Raoul of the Haitian roots group Kongo to talk about their upcoming show Makandal Mixtape: Live! at Harlem Stage Nov 8th , also featuring The Pedro Martinez Group and special guest Saxophonist/Composer Yosvany Terry. Plus music from all these brilliant artists and live tracks from the Pedrito Martinez Group.
Get your tickets now!! by clicking on this Link:
Presented by Harlem Stage in partnership with HABANA/HARLEM®
Makandal Mixtape LIVE
A celebration of the traditional and modern musical and cultural mixings of Cuba, the Dominican Republic, and Haiti; inspired by the music of Makandal, an opera by Harlem Stage
Don't miss an opportunity to experience the genius and daring compositions of The Pedrito Martinez Group, the soul, drums, and call and response of Kongo with Rock Steady Crew member Jose Figueroa and new sounds of The Ripiao Kingz, a band taking Merengue and Típico (perico ripiao) to new depths. Plus a special guest appearance by celebrated composer and saxophonist, Yosvany Terry.
Mixer and Dance Party by DJ Asho
HASHTAGS: #UPTWNS #MAKANDALMIX
Saturday, November 8, 2014
Harlem Stage Gatehouse
7:00pm: Doors Open with a pre-performance mixer spun by DJ Asho
7:30pm: Makandal Mixtape LIVE Performances
10:15 pm: Post-performance dance party spun by DJ Asho
Food and beverage available for purchase.
TaharQa Aleem is our special guest on the Jimi Hendrix Black Legacy Series. He will be talking about his new book called : Ghetto Fighters in Harlem World. It was co-authored with his twin brother Tunde Ra Aleem, who made his transition in late summer of 2014. TaharQa continues to carry on the Aleem legacy as he promotes a memoir that the Aleems collectively have pour so much heart, soul and emotion into. This book takes its readers on a whirlwind of a journey through the concrete jungles of the Harlem underworld, as well as a few surprise stops here and there. Although this first interview will mainly focus on the Ghetto Fighters' interactions with Jimi Hendrix, the book offers so much more, as the Aleems made their way through house, hip-hop, and even some New Kids on the Block!!! You don't want to miss this first interview as we go deep into their friendship and mentorship with Jimi Hendrix.
Here is the link to check out and purchase the book: Ghetto Fighters in Harlem World:http://www.amazon.com/Ghetto-Fighters-Harlem-World-Tunde/dp/150286438X/ref=sr_1_1?ie=UTF8&qid=1418618185&sr=8-1&keywords=ghetto+fighters+in+harlem+world&pebp=1418618188576
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