BOOKS Zora Neale Hurston - John B. Cade RESOURCES Zora Neale Hurston BOOKS SHADE: PS 3515.U789T639 2000 Zora Neale Hurston's Their eyes Were watching God:

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<ul><li><p>BOOKS </p><p>SHADE: PS3515.U789A6 1979 I Love Myself When I am Laughing and Then Again When I am Looking Mean and Impressive: A Zora Neale Hurston Reader. Hurston, Zora Neale. Old Westbury, N.Y.: The Feminist Press. 1979. The first anthology of Hurstons work. This anthology was an essential part of a reevaluation of Hurstons attempt to grant her her rightful place among the major American writers of the 1930s and 1940s. </p><p>SHADE: PS3515.U789 S4 1948 Seraph On the Suwanee; A Novel. Hurston, Zora Neale. New York, Scribner's. 1948. The compelling story of two people at once deeply in love and deeply at odds. The heroine, young Arvay Henson, is convinced she will never find true love and happiness, and defends herself from unwanted suitors by throwing hysterical fits and professing religious fervor. Arvay meets her match, however, in handsome Jim Meserve, a bright, enterprising young man who knows that Arvay is the woman for him, and refuses to allow her to convince him otherwise. </p><p>WEBSITES </p><p>Zora Neale Hurston - This site features story excerpts, photos, information, essays, and links about Hurston. Zora Neale Hurston Festival of the Arts and Humanities - A four-day event that features a diverse mixture of world-class arts and humanities programming, which includes public forums, music, dance, drama, visual arts and folk arts. Zora Neale Hurston/Richard Wright Foundation - A foundation that develops, nurtures, and sustains the world community of writers of African descent, through a workshop and annual writing award. Voices From the Gaps: Zora Neale Hurston - Site for Women Writers of Color. The Library of Congress American Folklife Center - The American Folklife Center at the Library of Congress was created by Congress in 1976 "to preserve and present American Folklife." The Center incorporates the Archive of Folk Culture, which was established at the Library in 1928 as a repository for American Folk Music. The Center and its collections have grown to encompass all aspects of folklore and folklife from this country and around the world. Compiled by: Kenneth Sampson design &amp; layout by: AVProctor 2/03 </p><p>Zora Neale Hurston </p><p>Selected Resources </p><p> Zora Neale Hurston (1903-1960) </p><p>John B. Cade Library </p><p>. . . . . . . . . . . . </p><p>Southern University and A&amp;M College </p><p>167 Roosevelt Steptoe Avenue </p><p>Baton Rouge, Louisiana 70813-0001 </p><p> </p><p>(225) 771-2843 </p><p>http://www.subr.eduhttp://www.lib.subr.edukasampson@lib.subr.edu</p></li><li><p>SELECTED RESOURCES </p><p>Zora Neale Hurston </p><p>BOOKS SHADE: PS 3515.U789T639 2000 Zora Neale Hurston's Their eyes Were watching God: A Casebook. Edited by Wall, Cheryl A. Oxford; New York: Oxford University Press. 2000. A book designed to present biographical, critical, and bibliographical information on the author and the work. It also discusses major life events and important literary works. SHADE: PS3515.U789T5 1998 Their Eyes Were Watching God. Hurston, Zora Neale. New York: Perennial Classics. 1998. Of Hurston's fiction, Their Eyes Were Watching God is arguably the best-known and perhaps the most controversial. The novel follows the fortunes of Janie Crawford, a woman living in the black town of Eaton, Florida. Hurston sets up her characters and her locale in the first chapter, which, along with the last, acts as a framing device for the story of Janie's life. Unlike Wright and Ralph Ellison, Hurston does not write explicitly about black people in the context of a white world--a fact that earned her scathing criticism from the social realists--but she doesn't ignore the impact of black-white relations either. SHADE: ML50.C537S7 1991 Spunk: Three Tales. Chic Street Man. New York: Theatre Communications Group. 1991. A play that explores and reevaluates African American Culture. A stage adaptation of three stories by Zora Neale Hurston was originally developed under the auspices of the Center Theatre Group of Los Angeles at the Mark Taper Forum, Gordon Davidson, Artistic Director. SHADE: PS3515.U274M85 1991 Mule Bone: A Comedy of Negro Life. Hughes, Langston and Hurston, Zora Neale. New York, NY: Harper Perennial. 1991. The only collaboration between Zora Neale Hurston and Langston Hughes, two stars of the Harlem Renaissance. It holds an unparalleled place in the annals of African-American theater. SHADE: PS3515.U789Z53 1991 All About Zora: Views and Reviews by Colleagues and Scholars. Winter Park, Florida. : /Four-G Pub. 1991. Contains papers presented at the Academic Conference of the First Annual Zora Neale Hurston Festival of the Arts, January 26-27, 1990, Eatonville, Florida. SHADE: PS3515.U789Z5 1991 Dust Tracks On A Road. Hurston, Zora Neale. New York, NY: Harper Perennial. 1991. Hurston's unrestrained account of her rise from childhood poverty in the rural South to prominence among the leading artists and intellectuals of the Harlem Renaissance. </p><p>SHADE: PS3515.U789J66 1990 Jonah's Gourd Vine: A Novel. Hurston, Zora Neale. New York, N.Y.: Perennial Library. 1990. The first novel by the noted black novelist, folklorist, and anthropologist. Originally published in 1934, based loosely on Hurstons parents, she tells the story of John Buddy Pearson, an affable, handsome, strong-bodied young man who loves too many women for his own good. SHADE: BL2490.H88 1990 Tell My Horse: Voodoo and Life In Haiti and Jamaica. Hurston, Zora Neale. New York: Perennial Library. 1990. Based on Zora Neale Hurston's personal experiences in Haiti and Jamaica, where she participated as an initiate rather than just an observer of voodoo practices during her visits in the 1930s. This travelogue into a dark world paints a vividly authentic picture of ceremonies customs and superstitions of great cultural interest. SHADE: GR103.H8 1990 Mules and Men. Hurston, Zora Neale. New York: New York, N.Y.: Perennial Library. 1990. A treasury of Black America's folklore as collected by a famous storyteller and anthropologist who grew up hearing the songs and sermons, sayings and tall tales that have formed an oral history of the South since the time of slavery. As Zora Neale Hurston writes about her trip to her hometown of Eatonville, Florida, where she went to gather material: "it was a hilarious night with a pinch of everything social mixed with the story telling . . . Some of the stories were the familiar drummer-type of tale about two Irishmen, Pat and Mike, or two Jews as the case might be. SHADE: PS3515.U789S68 1985 Spunk: The Selected Stories. Hurston, Zora Neale. Berkeley, Calif.: Turtle Island Foundation. 1985. A collection of eight stories by the famous black woman writer, who was also an anthropologist and folklorist, is an invaluable catalog of her recurring characters, settings, and themes. These pieces were originally published between 1924 and 1942; and since the editors chose to arrange them in chronological order, they reflect Hurston's evolution and growth as an artist. SHADE: PS3515.U789Z465 1984 Dust Tracks on A Road: An Autobiography. Hurston, Zora Neale. Urbana: University of Illinois Press. 1984. The autobiography of the late Zora Neale Hurston contains complete versions of several chapters, which had been severely cut in the original edition. SHADE: PS3515.U789M6 1984 Moses, Man of the Mountain. Hurston, Zora Neale. Urbana: University of Illinois Press. 1984. Examines the life of the Baptist minister and civil rights leader who helped American blacks win many battles for equal rights. </p></li></ul>


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