From Library Journal
Anthony O. Edmonds, Ball State Univ., Muncie, Ind.
Copyright 1995 Reed Business Information, Inc. --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.
As a man, I am insulted by this book. As a black man, I am doubly insulted and also alarmed at the kind of racist ignorance, such as this book, being disseminated in the U.S. Read morePublished 11 months ago by Herbert L Calhoun
The connection between gender concerns, race, and the overarching language of civilization certainly can get a girl to thinking. Read morePublished 11 months ago by Lorraine Dias Herbon
This book is a tightly woven argument for how masculinity has been intertwined with race and gender through narratives of civilization. Read morePublished 13 months ago by Lance and Lindy Cummings
I have sought readings on analyzes of race and gender in the construction of national ideologies.
I really liked the detail and sophistication of the author treated the... Read more
"Race and Gender cannot be studied as if they were two discreet categories. In the past, as in the present, these two categories of difference have worked in tandem, in ways that... Read morePublished on March 10, 2012 by Lionel S. Taylor
Bederman's book is anti-male hatemongering libel. If it is taught in a university then the professor/school requiring the text opens herself/itself up to the charge of creating a... Read morePublished on August 29, 2008 by Michael
Bederman chronicles the lives and movements of four prominent figures in the 1880-1917 period: Theodore Roosevelt, G. Stanley Hall, Ida B. Wells, and Charlotte Perkins Gilman. Read morePublished on February 14, 2004 by John Jefferson
Like many others, I had to read this book, for college. Before telling us who the author was, we had to read the first two chapters. Read morePublished on October 25, 2003
I had to buy this book for a college course that I was taking. I suspect that the only people buying this book are those who must do so in order to pass a college course. Read morePublished on October 19, 2003 by Seamus