John H. Bracey, Jr. has taught in the W.E.B. Du Bois Department of Afro-American Studies at the University of Massachusetts Amherst since 1972. His major interests are in African American social history, radical ideologies and movements, and the history of African American Women; more recently his interests have focused on the interactions between Native Americans and African Americans and Afro-Latinos in the United States. He previously taught Afro-American history at Northern Illinois University and at the University of Rochester. During the 1960s, he was active in the Civil Rights, Black Liberation, and other radical Movements in Chicago.
Black Ideologies, Black Utopias: Afrocentricity in Historical Perspective (with August Meier), Contributions in Black Studies (1994)
Black Nationalist Ideologies have existed throughout the history of African Americans. But the exact content...
Afro-American Women: A Brief Guide to Writings from Historical and Feminist Perspectives, Contributions in Black Studies (1986)
Afro-American women historians have paid little heed to the issues raised by Black feminists, and...
African American Mosaic: A Documentary History from the Slave Trade to the Twenty-First Century (with Manisha Sinha) (2004)
African American Mosiac: A Documentary HIstory from the Slave Trade to the Twenty-first Century (2004)
The Afro-Americans: Selected Documents (with August Meier and Elliot Rudwick) (1972)
Black Matriarchy: Myth or Reality (with August Meier and Elliot Rudwick) (1971)