The Zanzibar Revolution: The Formation of Racial Group Identity and Class Struggles 1890-1964
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Volume 27 Issue 3 Jan , pp. Volume 26 Issue 2 Jan , pp. Volume 25 Issue 1 Jan , pp. Volume 24 Issue 1 Jan , pp. Volume 23 Issue 1 Jan , pp. Volume 22 Issue 1 Jan , pp. Volume 21 Issue 1 Jan , pp. Volume 20 Issue 3 Jan , pp. Volume 19 Issue 2 Jan , pp. Volume 18 Issue 1 Jan , pp.
Language and Collective Mobilization: The Story of Zanzibar - PDF Free Download
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Volume 13 Issue 3 Jan , pp. Volume 12 Issue 2 Jan , pp. Volume 11 Issue 1 Jan , pp. Volume 10 Issue 1 Jan , pp. Volume 9 Issue 3 Jan , pp. Volume 8 Issue 2 Jan , pp. Volume 7 Issue 1 Jan , pp. Each program, including those in the American Women collection, was deemed to be of importance, either for historic value, for copying and distribution to Pacifica and other public, community and educational radio stations for broadcast, or because it would be of interest to researchers, documentarians or a significant number of individual listeners.
All of the tapes in the American Women collection are recordings of programs broadcast by the Pacifica stations during the collection time span, and accessioned by the Archives for distribution and safekeeping. This collection is but a fraction of the total number of programs created at that time. Many tapes, for reasons of economy, were dubbed over and recycled in order to save on costs of tape stock, and it is unknown how many of these programs are gone for good.
We are indeed fortunate that some of this crucial material was saved. Pacifica had unique access to groups of people typically under-represented in the public record, and provided a comfortable, salon-type setting where guests felt free to explore new ideas. Pacifica has always been dedicated to airing a spectrum of views, and views there were: conservative, radical, all over the map.
Permissions, licensing requests, and all other inquiries should be sent in writing to Archives Director, Pacifica Radio Archives, Cahuenga Blvd. The recordings were broadcast between and , and accessioned by Pacifica Radio Archives for distribution and safekeeping in or directly after being broadcast.
One thousand six hundred and ninety-six reel-to-reel tapes in this collection were digitized in and thanks to an Access to Historical Records grant from the NHPRC. The additional tapes in this collection had been digitized previous to the NHPRC grant by the Archives or through other grant-funded projects at the Archives between and These 2, recordings were brought together to be preserved long-term at UC Berkeley and the California Digital Library, and to be made more findable through this finding aid, the UC Berkeley Library catalog, Pacifica Radio Archives website, and the Internet Archive.
The collection includes 2, reel tapes and 2, WAV audio files. The tapes were received by the Pacifica Radio Archives in either the Los Angeles location or North Hollywood location present from the stations that originally broadcast the recordings or from the program producers. Nearly all of the recordings have an indication that they were broadcast from one of the five Pacifica stations or satellite sometime between and Partial and approximated dates are indicated numerically e. The dates listed for each series record refer to the creation date range for recordings in that series.
CR groups are central to the Women's Movement, but many women are unable to join because of isolation of one sort or another.
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We hope to partially overcome this by broadcasting a CR group, and then establishing a dialogue through listener call-ins. This way, women at home can share in the experience, and, hopefully, the benefits. Golden-Hanga was married to the first premier of Zanzibar, who was later killed in a coup in his country.
Table of contents
Golden-Hanga did her Ph. She also discusses her attitude toward the use of the term "Black" to denote people of totally different cultures i. The interview portion of this recording is the same as that found on AZ This version AZ is of better quality. The two programs have unique introductions and listener call-ins. Seymour Washburn, professor of anthropology at University of California, Berkeley, attacks the field of sociobiology. Much of the speech focuses on a critique of E. Wilson of Harvard University, the chief proponent of the field of sociobiology, who wields evolutionary arguments to support the ascription of genetic bases to human behaviors.
This approach has been criticized by many in the scientific community as racist, non-scientific, sexist and dangerous. Produced by Laurie Garrett. Previously cataloged as AZ Winter says that the country seems much more outspoken about politics, and much less fearful, in general, about a looming Communist threat.
Winter was born in Australia, had been residing in London at the time of the interview, but says in this interview that she considered California a second home. This program was originally broadcast during KPFA's open hour. Anti-feminists see feminists challenging woman's natural role, while feminists see anti-feminists as a right-wing backlash that tries to organize women to support the party of war.
The right-wing "pro-family agenda" is dedicated to fighting the Equal Rights Amendment and enforcing rigid sexual ethics. Voices heard in the recording, which come from a variety of sources, are historian and author Barbara Ehrenreich, Mother Jones editor and feminist activist Deirdre English, feminist activist Catherine MacKinnon, author and feminist activist Lee Novick, feminist activist Charlotte Bunch, satirical performance art troupe Ladies Against Women, anti-feminist activist Phyllis Schlafly, anti-abortion activist Nellie Gray, U.
This speech by Diana Russell was given at the conference entitled "Liberty, decency, feminism: three perspectives on pornography. Note on label: "This is one of the clearest statements I've heard yet on pornography, its difference from eroticism, the reasons why most feminists have ignored the issue of pornography, how it's dangerous for women, why anti-pornography is not pro-censorship, and why women have been put off by the anti-porn movement in the past. The status of women as it changed from Pagan Ireland to Christian Ireland is discussed.
Produced by Padraigin McGillicuddy. Education, job opportunities, family living situations and legal rights are compared and contrasted. Edith Coliver, Director of the Asia Foundation, introduces the participants. Margaret Cormack speaks about India and Japan. Helga Lohr-Bailey speaks about the socialist countries of Eastern Europe.
May N. Diaz compares the situation of women in Mexico with that of women in Sweden. Herma Kay speaks about U. The panelists are from varying backgrounds and places in the country. The encampment features daily lectures in the day and the evening, workshops, and more informal conversational sessions amongst the participants.
They also discuss the group governance methods and challenges. Moderated by Elsa Knight Thompson. Perez introduces her band: Rob Woo on lead guitar; Penny Hannah on bass.
Recorded by E. Not self-contained. Peace Pilgrim talks about her journey, which she's undertaken with no possessions, money or organizational backing, why she's chosen to adopt a pseudonym instead of using her real name, and some of the encounters she's had while on her pilgrimage. The women come from a range of backgrounds some of them are young, some older, some gay, others living with men , but all feel that a woman who intends to go about day and night as a free person had better learn to defend herself. It's a joyful conversation for the most part, as women discover that their bodies can become an extension of their will and personality instead of just something for men to whistle at.
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Moderated by Lois Hansen. Listener phone calls included. Richard Fine, co-chairman of the San Francisco Medical Committee for Human Rights, about a recent trip to northern New Mexico, their investigations into the appalling medical situation there, and the plans to correct it. Originally aired during KPFA's open hour. The book presents a case study of the environmental and interpersonal factors that lead to the development of schizophrenia in a well-to-do American family. Originally broadcast during KPFA's open hour.
William Jennings Bryan Henrie , a country doctor turned abortion rights activist after being convicted in for performing abortions, speaks at the Conference on Abortion and Human Rights on January 9, in San Francisco under the auspices of the Society for Humane Abortion. Henrie calls for a more liberal view toward abortions, declaring that eventually "all will realize that abortions are necessary and grant its freedom. Evalyn Dundas, whose son Malcolm is serving a prison term for non-cooperation with the draft, discusses with Elsa Knight Thompson the problems that such a situation poses for parents.
Malcolm was granted the status of conscientious objector, and joined the Peace Corps through which he was a teacher in Tanzania. He was then recalled by the government and given the draft status of 1A. Malcolm protested the draft, was arrested, and at the time of this interview, was serving a term of 18 months in Lompoc prison.