Thank you so much for your continued support! We love our feminist community! Please note: Most orders are processed within 48 hours and ship/are available for pickup within 1-7 business days. We cannot guarantee any shipping times. Our website reflects what is available to order, NOT what is on our shelves. To check in stock availability or if you have other questions, please call the store (404)524-0304 10am-7pm daily (Sundays, Noon-6pm). We will do our best to get books and other items ready for pick-up or shipping, however, we cannot guarantee any shipping or delivery times. We have LOTS of books in the store, so please let us help pick something else out if what you are looking for is out of stock! Thank you for shopping independent, queer, and feminist!
The Souls of Black Folk by W.E.B. Du Bois... The Souls of Black Folk is a classic work of American literature by W. E. B. Du Bois. It is a seminal work in the history of sociology, and a cornerstone of African-American literary history. The book, published in 1903, contains several essays on race, some of which the magazine Atlantic Monthly had previously published. To develop this work, Du Bois drew from his own experiences as an African-American in the American society. Outside of its notable relevance in African-American history, The Souls of Black Folk also holds an important place in social science as one of the early works in the field of sociology. Few books make history and fewer still become foundational texts for the movements and struggles of an entire people. The Souls of Black Folk occupies this rare position. It helped to create the intellectual argument for the black freedom struggle in the twentieth century. "Souls" justified the pursuit of higher education for Negroes and thus contributed to the rise of the black middle class. By describing a global color-line, Du Bois anticipated pan-Africanism and colonial revolutions in the Third World. Moreover, this stunning critique of how 'race' is lived through the normal aspects of daily life is central to what would become known as 'whiteness studies' a century later.