By Christopher Robert Reed
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Extra resources for Black Chicago's First Century: 1833-1900
Barnett, who distinguished themselves in behalf of equality of opportunity and equal protection under the law. ”40 At the same time, blacks eschewed any fascination for the implied social intimacy that whites envisioned with the phrase social equality. 41 The bane of white social separatists, interracial marriage, produced an uneasiness among most African Americans as much as it did whites, and sometimes for the same reasons. 42 Moreover, differences existed among African Americans as to racial goals.
33 Any acceptance being given to the assertion (but not factual analysis) of E. Franklin Frazier that was absorbed into Drake and Cayton’s Black Metropolis merely perpetuates myth. In particular, Frazier’s use of a manuscript entitled “Autobiography of a Physician” became the basis for understanding, or as argued here, misunderstanding, social class formation before the end of the nineteenth century. How little did Frazier realize the extent to which the Reed-FM/Intro(i-xviii, 1-34) 5/9/05 1:18 PM Page 16 16 / Introduction “physician’s” comments would be accepted as truth by generations of scholars in the twentieth century as to economic and social relations, leadership, and the possibility of the development of a self-sustaining African American market.
B. 43 The African American, according to Du Bois, was aware that he was both a Negro and an American, meaning that he sought refuge in the black world among African Americans and their institutions while concurrently pursuing the full enjoyment of his citizenship rights among the dominant, majority white American citizenry. However, the members of this group must have felt that they were Reed-FM/Intro(i-xviii, 1-34) 5/9/05 1:18 PM Page 20 20 / Introduction perennially swimming upstream in a society that made them forever distinguish between a possibly attainable racial equality of opportunity and an equally threatening social equality.