Carefree black girls : a celebration of black women in popular culture / Zeba Blay.
- 1 of 3 copies available at Bibliomation. (Show)
- 1 of 3 copies available at Bridgeport Public Library.
0 current holds with 3 total copies.
|Location||Call Number / Copy Notes||Barcode||Shelving Location||Status||Due Date|
|Black Rock Branch - Bridgeport||305.48 BLAY (Text to phone)||34000151287695||Adult New Nonfiction||Checked out||01/26/2022|
|Burroughs-Saden Main - Bridgeport||Adult On Order (Text to phone)||acq1126519||Acquisitions||On order||-|
|Newfield Branch - Bridgeport||305.48 BLAY (Text to phone)||34000151289089||Adult New Nonfiction||Available||-|
- ISBN: 1250231566 : PAP
- ISBN: 9781250231567 : PAP
- ISBN: 9781250231567
- ISBN: 1250231566
- Physical Description: pages cm
- Edition: First edition.
- Publisher: New York : St. Martin's Griffin, 2021.
|Bibliography, etc. Note:||
Includes bibliographical references.
"An Empowering and Celebratory Portrait of Black Women-from Josephine Baker to Aunt Viv to Cardi B. In 2013, film and culture critic Zeba Blay was one of the first people to coin the viral term #carefreeblackgirls on Twitter. As she says, it was "a way to carve out a space of celebration and freedom for Black women online." In this collection of essays, Blay expands on this initial idea by delving into the work and lasting achievements of influential Black women in American culture--writers, artists, actresses, dancers, hip-hop stars--whose contributions often come in the face of bigotry, misogyny, and stereotypes. Blay celebrates the strength and fortitude of these Black women, while also examining the many stereotypes and rigid identities that have clung to them. In writing that is both luminous and sharp, expansive and intimate, Blay seeks a path forward to a culture and society in which Black women and their art are appreciated and celebrated"-- Provided by publisher.
Search for related items by subject
|Subject:||African American women in popular culture.
African American women > Biography > Anecdotes.
African American women > Social conditions.
Sex in mass media.