1. Sites of memory in Langa / Sean Field -- 2. So there I sit in a Catch-22 situation : remembering and imagining trauma in the District Six Museum / Sofie M.M.A. Geschier -- 3. Between waking and dreaming : living with urban fear, paradox and possibility / Renate Meyer -- 4. The quickest way to move on is to go back : bomb blast survivors' narratives of trauma and recovery / Anastasia Maw -- 5. Where is home? : transnational migration and identity amongst Nigerians in Cape Town / Iyonawan Masade -- 6. Catch with the eye : stories of Muslim food in Cape Town / Gabeba Baderoon -- 7. Julle kan ma New York toe gaan, ek bly in die Manenberg : an oral history of jazz in Cape Town from the mid-1950s to the mid-1970s / Colin Miller -- 8. Da struggle kontinues into the 21st century : two decades of nation-conscious rap in Cape Town / Ncedisa Nkonyeni -- 9. Changing nature : working lives on Table Mountain, 1980-2000 / Louise Green -- 10. Language of the eyes : stories of contemporary visual art practice in Cape Town / Thabo Manetsi and Renate Meyer -- 11. Die SACS kom terug : intervarsity rugby, masculinity and white identity at the University of Cape Town, 1960s-1970s / Felicity Swanson
"Organizational Memberships and Select Authorship of Major White Cultural Leaders in Charleston, 1920-1940": p. -197.
A golden haze of memory and association : the creation of a historic Charleston landscape -- The legend is truer than the fact : artistic representations of race, time, and place -- History touches legend in Charleston : the literary packaging of America's most historic city -- Here came remembrance : staging race and performing the past -- Where mellow past and present meet : selling history by the sea
Photograph featuring President Barack Obama bent over allowing a child to touch his head. The child, Jacob Philadelphia is in the center of the image standing in front of the Presidential desk in the Oval Office. Obama stands slightly to the child's PL. The child raises his PR arm with his PR hand on the President's head. Obama wears a dark suit with his hands in his pockets. On the left side of the image are two (2) adults and one (1) child who stand and watch the interaction between the President and Philadelphia. The two adults, one woman and one man, stand in profile to the camera with their PR sides facing the viewer. The child stands in the foreground, slightly out of focus, also with his PR side facing the viewer. In the lower right corner yellow couch cushions can be seen. The image is bordered in white.
This color photograph shows a young man in a red jacket and pants, standing in front of a brick wall with signs on it in the East Flatbush section of Brooklyn, New York in 1981. Two of the green signs are titled: [Reaganism: Black Genocide]. They advertise African Liberation Day 1982 and contain three black and white images. Additional text reads: [We want self-determination and equal rights for black people from the U.S. to South Africa. We have no recourse but to take our struggle to the world’s people. March to the United Nations May 22nd. Meet 11 am at 125th St. & 2nd Ave. March 1 pm to UN Plaza]. The sign on the bottom advertises a boxing match and reads: The Leonard-Hearns Showdown. The back of the photograph is inscribed with the title and photographer Jamel Shabazz’s signature.
A hardback book titled Another Country by James Baldwin. The exterior has a paper book cover and a clear plastic book cover over that. The paper book cover is off-white with red text, centered, that reads: [Another / Country] and dark blue type, centered, that reads: [a novel / James / Baldwin] in large font on the front cover. The binding, in same color scheme, reads: [Another / Country / James / Baldwin / Dial]. The back cover of the paper sleeve, bordered by solid red line, has text in black and red type that gives a bulleted-list synopsis of eight characters in the book. The front interior of paper sleeve gives a synopsis of the book, while the back interior of the paper sleeve has a black-and-white depiction of James Baldwin and gives information, in black type, about his life and career. Hardback cover itself is black with white type and red on interior front and back covers. On the inside cover there is a white sticker that in black print reads: [From the Library of Albert Tsugawa]. The interior pages, 436 in total, are off-white paper with black type.
A first edition, first printing of “Black Feeling, Black Talk" by Nikki Giovanni. The book has a olive paper binding held together using two metal staples at spine. The title of the book has been printed in black text, [BLACK FEELING / BLACK TALK], across the middle of the front cover. The name author is printed in black text on the bottom right. The interior of the front cover includes the copyright information, a notation that the book was [Privately Printed], and the following dedication: [This book is dedicated to Mommy, Daddy, Gary, Peppi, / and Calvin (if Gary hasn’t / changed her mind)]. The introduction was written by Barbara Crosby. The back cover is blank. The interior pages are off-white with black text and contains eighteen (18) poems and essays. The book has nineteen (19) pages which includes text that runs onto the interior back cover. Inscribed in pencil on the introduction page.