PREFACE. ABOUT THE EDITORS. ABOUT THE CONTRIBUTORS. PART I: WHY RACE, CLASS, AND GENDER STILL MATTER. Introduction by Margaret L. Andersen and Patricia Hill Collins. 1. Age, Race, Class and Sex: Women Redefining Difference" by Audre Lorde. 2. "From a Native Daughter" by Haunani Kay-Trask. 3. "Label Us Angry" by Jeremiah Torres. 4 "It Looks Like a Demon": Black Masculinity and Spirituality in the Age of Ferguson by Jamie D. Hawley and Staycie L. Flint. PART II: SYSTEMS OF POWER AND INEQUALITY. Introduction by Margaret L. Andersen and Patricia Hill Collins. A. RACE. 5. "The Persistence of White nationalism in America" by Joe Feagin. 6. "Racial Formation" by Michael Omi and Howard Winant. 7. "Color-Blind Privilege: The Social and Political Functions of Erasing the Color Line in Post Race America" by Charles A. Gallagher. 8. "White Privilege" by Peggy McIntosh. B. ETHNICITY. 9. "What White Supremacists Taught a Jewish Scholar about Identity" by Abby Ferber. 10. "Must-See TV: South Asian Characterizations in American Popular Media" by Bhoomi K. Thakore. 11. "We are all Americans: the Latin Americanization of race relations in the United States" by Eduardo Bonilla-Silva and Karen S. Glover. 12. "Optional Ethnicities: For Whites Only?" by Mary C. Waters. C. CLASS, CAPITALISM, AND INEQUALITY. 13. "Is Capitalism Gendered and Racialized?" by Joan Acke. 14. "Race as Class" by Herbert J. Gans. 15. "Media Magic: Making Class Invisible" by Gregory Mantsios. 16. "Toxic Inequality" by Thomas M. Shapiro. D. GENDER. 17. "Asian American Women and Racialized Femininities: 'Doing Gender' across Cultural Worlds" by Karen D. Pyke and Denise L. Johnson. 18. "From Transgender to Trans" by Joelle Ruby Ryan. 19. "More than Men: Latino Feminist Masculinities and Intersectionality" by Aida Hurtado and Mrinal Sinha. 20. "Keep Your "N" in Check: African American Women and the Interactive Effects of Etiquette and Emotional Labor" by Marlese Durr and Adia M. Harvey Wingfield. E. SEXUALITY. 21. "Prisons for Our Bodies, Closets for Our Minds: Racism, Heterosexism, and Black Sexuality" by Patricia Hill Collins. 22. "The Invention of Heterosexuality" by Jonathan Ned Katz. 23. "Good Girls": Gender, Social Class, and Slut Discourse on Campus" by Elizabeth A, Armstrong, Laura T. Hamilton, Elizabeth M. Armstrong, and J. Lotus Seele. 24. "Queering the Sexual and Racial Politics of Urban Revitalization" by Donovan Lessard. PART III: SOCIAL INSTITUTIONS AND SOCIAL ISSUES. Introduction by Margaret L. Andersen and Patricia Hill Collins A. JOBS, WORK, and THE LABOR MARKET. 25. "Jobless Ghettos: The Social Implications of the Disappearance of Work in Segregated Neighborhoods" by William J. Wilson. 26. "Working Class Growing Pains" by Jennifer M. Silva. 27. "Are Emily and Greg More Employable than Lakisha and Jamal?: A Field Experiment on Labor Market Discrimination" by Marianne Bertrand and Sendhil Mullainathan. 28. "Gender Matters: So Do Race and Class: Experiences of Gendered Racism on the Wal-Mart Shop Floor" by Sandra E. Weissinger. B. FAMILIES AND RELATIONSHIPS. 29. "Our Mothers' Grief: Racial-Ethnic Women and the Maintenance of Families" by Bonnie Thornton Dill. 30. "LGBT Sexuality and Families at the Start of the Twenty-First Century" by Mignon R. Moore and Michael Stambolis-Ruhstorfhe. 31. "The Good Daughter Dilemma: Latinas Managing Family and School Demands" by Roberta Espinoza. 32. "Loving across Racial Divides" by Amy Steinbugler. C. EDUCATION AND HEALTH. 33. "From the Achievement Gap to the Education Debt: Understanding Achievement in U.S. Schools" by Gloria Ladson-Billings. 34. "Academic Resilience among Undocumented Latino Students" by William Perez, Roberta Espinoza, Karina Ramos, Heidi M. Coronado, and Richard Cortes. 35. "Michael's Story: "I Get Into So Much Trouble Just by Walking:" Narrative Knowing and Life at the Intersections of Learning Disability, Race and Class" by David J. Connor. 36. "Health Inequities, Social Determinants, and Intersectionality" by Nancy Lopez and Vivian L. Gadsden. D. CITIZENSHIP AND NATIONAL IDENTITY. 37. "The First Americans: American Indians" by C. Matthew Snipp. 38. "Is This a White Country, or What?"" by Lillian B. Rubin. 39. "Are Asian Americans Becoming "White"?" by Min Zhou. 40. "Feeling Like a Citizen, Living as a Denizen: Deportees Sense of Belonging" by Tonya Golash-Boza. E. VIOLENCE AND CRIMINALIZATION 41. "Policed, Punished, Dehumanized: The Reality for Young Men of Color Living in America" by Victor M. Rios. 42. "The Myth of Immigrant Criminality and the Paradox of Assimilation" by Ruben G. Rumbaut and Walter Ewing. 43. "Refugees, Race, and Gender: The Multiple Discrimination against Refugee Women" by Eileen Pittaway and Linda Bartolomei. 44. "The Intersectional Paradigm and Alternative Visions to Stopping Domestic Violence: What Poor Women, Women of Color, and Immigrant Women Are Teaching Us about Violence in the Family" by Natalie J. Sokoloff. PART IV: INTERSECTIONALITY AND SOCIAL CHANGE. Introduction by Margaret L. Andersen and Patricia Hill Collins. A. MEDIA AND POPULAR CULTURE. 45. "Race, Gender, and Virtual Inequality: Exploring the Liberatory Potential of Black Cyberfeminist Theory" by Kishonna L. Gray. 46. "Talking Back to Controlling Images: Latinos' Changing Responses to Racism over the Life Course" by Jessica Vasquez-Tokos and Kathyrn Norton-Smith. 47. ""This is for the Brown Kids!" Racialization and the Formation of "Muslim" Punk Rock" by Amy D. McDowell. 48. "Frozen in Time: The Impact of Native American Media Representations" by Peter A. Leavitt, Rebecca Covarrubius, Yvonne A. Perez, and Stephanie A. Fryberg. B. SOCIAL MOVEMENTS AND ACTIVISM. 49. "Immigrant Rights are Civil Rights" by Hana Brown and Jennifer A. Jones. 50. "Intersectional Mobilization, Social Movement Spillover, and Queer Youth Leadership in the Immigrant Rights Movement" by Veronica Terriquez. 51. "Movement Intersectionality: The Case of Race, Gender, Disability, and Genetic Technologies" by Dorothy Roberts and Sujatha Jesudason. 52. "Growing Food and Justice: Dismantling Racism through Sustainable Food Systems" by Alfonso Morales. 53. "(Re)Imagining Intersectional Democracy from Black Feminism to Hashtag Activism" by Sarah J. Jackson."
Margaret L. Andersen (B.A., Georgia State University; M.A., Ph.D. University of Massachusetts, Amherst) is the Edward F. and Elizabeth Goodman Rosenberg Professor of Sociology at the University of Delaware, where she has also served in several senior administrative positions, including most recently as Vice Provost for Faculty Affairs and Diversity. She holds secondary appointments in Black American Studies and Women and Gender Studies. She is the author of several books, including (among others) THINKING ABOUT WOMEN, recently published in its tenth edition; the best-selling anthology, RACE, CLASS, AND GENDER (co-edited with Patricia Hill Collins, now in its ninth edition); LIVING ART: THE LIFE OF PAUL R. JONES, AFRICAN AMERICAN ART COLLECTOR; and ON LAND AND ON SEA: A CENTURY OF WOMEN IN THE ROSENFELD COLLECTION. She is a member of the National Advisory Board for Stanford University's Center for Comparative Studies in Race and Ethnicity, the Past Vice President of the American Sociological Association, and Past President of the Eastern Sociological Society, from which she received the ESS Merit Award. She has also received two teaching awards from the University of Delaware and the American Sociological Association's Jessie Bernard Award. Patricia Hill Collins is a Distinguished University Professor Emerita of Sociology at the University of Maryland, College Park, and the Charles Phelps Taft Professor Emerita of African American Studies and Sociology at the University of Cincinnati. She is the author of numerous articles and books, including ON INTELLECTUAL ACTIVISM (Temple University, 2013); ANOTHER KIND OF PUBLIC EDUCATION: RACE, SCHOOLS, THE MEDIA AND DEMOCRATIC POSSIBILITIES (Beacon, 2009); FROM BLACK POWER TO HIP HOP: RACISM, NATIONALISM AND FEMINISM (Temple University, 2006); BLACK SEXUAL POLITICS: AFRICAN AMERICANS, GENDER AND THE NEW RACISM (Routledge, 2004), which won the Distinguished Publication Award from the American Sociological Association; FIGHTING WORDS (University of Minnesota, 1998); and BLACK FEMINIST THOUGHT: KNOWLEDGE, CONSCIOUSNESS, AND THE POLITICS OF EMPOWERMENT (Routledge, 1990, 2000), which won the American Sociological Association's Jessie Bernard Award and the C. Wright Mills Award from the Society for the Study of Social Problems. Dr. Hill Collins' most recent books include INTERSECTIONALITY: KEY CONCEPTS (Polity, 2016) with Sirma Bilge and NOT JUST IDEAS: INTERSECTIONALITY AS CRITICAL SOCIAL THEORY (Duke, 2019). She earned her B.A. and Ph.D. degrees from Brandeis University and her MAT from Harvard University.