Master Juba

Master Juba (ca. 18251852 eller 1853) var en afroamerikansk danser, der optrådte i 1840'erne. Han var en af de første sorte, der i USA optrådte på en scene for et hvidt publikum og den eneste der tog med et hvid minstrel show på turné. Hans rigtige navn var formodentligt William Henry Lane, og han var også kendt som "Boz's Juba", som Charles Dickens kaldte ham i American Notes.[1]

Master Juba

Boz's Juba portrait.jpg

Personlig information
Pseudonym Master Juba Rediger på Wikidata
Født 1825, 1825 Rediger på Wikidata
Providence, Rhode Island, USA Rediger på Wikidata
Død 1852 Rediger på Wikidata
Nationalitet USA Amerikansk
Uddannelse og virke
Beskæftigelse Skuespiller, danser, musiker Rediger på Wikidata
Information med symbolet Billede af blyant hentes fra Wikidata. Kildehenvisninger foreligger sammesteds.

NoterRediger

  1. ^ The Era, Provincial Theatricals, 30 July 30 1848

ReferencerRediger

  • Brown, T. Allston (1903). A History of the New York Stage from the First Performance in 1732 to 1901, Vol. I. New York City: Dodd, Mead and Company.
  • Cockrell, Dale (1997). Demons of Disorder: Early Blackface Minstrels and Their World. Cambridge University Press. ISBN 0-521-56828-5.
  • Cook, James W. (October 1, 2003). "Dancing across the Color Line", Common-place, vol. 4, no. 1. Accessed April 1, 2008.
  • DeFrantz, Thomas (1996). "Simmering Passivity: The Black Male Body in Concert Dance", Moving Words: Re-writing Dance. New York City: Routledge. ISBN 0-415-12542-1.
  • Dickens, Charles (1880). Pictures from Italy, and American Notes for General Circulation. Boston: Houghton, Osgood and Company.
  • Fine, Elizabeth C. (2003). Soulstepping: African American Step Shows. Urbana: University of Illinois Press. ISBN 0-252-02475-3.
  • Floyd, Samuel A. (1995). The Power of Black Music: Interpreting Its History from Africa to the United States. Oxford University Press. ISBN 0-19-508235-4.
  • Gerteis, Louis S. (1997). "Blackface Minstrelsy and the Construction of Race in Nineteenth-Century America", Union & Emancipation: Essays on Politics and Race in the Civil War Era. Kent, Ohio: The Kent State University Press. ISBN 0-87338-565-9.
  • Hill, Errol G. and James V. Hatch (2003). A History of African American Theatre. Cambridge University Press. ISBN 0-521-62443-6.
  • Johnson, Stephen (2003). "Juba's Dance: An Assessment of Newly Acquired Information", on The Juba Project. Originally published in Proceedings of the 26th Annual Conference of the Society of Dance History Scholars. Online version accessed February 25, 2008.
  • Johnson, Stephen (1999). "Past the Documents, to the Dance: The Witness to Juba in 1848", on The Juba Project. Originally published in The Performance Text. Legal Press. Online version accessed February 25, 2008.
  • Knowles, Mark (2002). Tap Roots: The Early History of Tap Dancing. Jefferson, North Carolina: McFarland & Company, Publishers. ISBN 0-7864-1267-4.
  • Lawal, Babatunde (2002). "The African Heritage of African American Art and Performance", Black Theatre: Ritual Performance in the African Diaspora. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania: Temple University Press. ISBN 1-56639-944-0.
  • Lott, Eric (1993). Love and Theft: Blackface Minstrelsy and the American Working Class. New York City: Oxford University Press. ISBN 0-19-507832-2.
  • Mahar, William J. (1999). Behind the Burnt Cork Mask: Early Blackface Minstrelsy and Antebellum American Popular Culture. Chicago: University of Illinois Press. ISBN 0-252-06696-0.
  • Nathan, Hans (1962). Dan Emmett and the Rise of Early Negro Minstrelsy. Norman: University of Oklahoma Press.
  • Nichols, Thomas Low (1864). Forty Years of American Life, 2nd ed. London: Longmans, Green, & Co.
  • Sanjek, Russell (1998). American Popular Music and Its Business: The First Four Hundred Years: Volume II: From 1790 to 1909. New York City: Oxford University Press. ISBN 0-19-504310-3.
  • Scott, Derek B. (2006). "Blackface Minstrels, Black Minstrels, and Their Reception in England", Europe, Empire, and Spectacle in Nineteenth-century British Music. Aldershot, Hampshire: Ashgate Publishing Limited. ISBN 0754652084.
  • Southern, Eileen, ed. (1975 [1996]). "Black Musicians and Early Ethiopian Minstrelsy", Inside the Minstrel Mask: Readings in Nineteenth-Century Blackface Minstrelsy. Middletown, Connecticut: Wesleyan University Press. ISBN 0-8195-6300-5.
  • Southern, Eileen (1997). Music of Black Americans. New York: W.W. Norton & Co. ISBN 0393038432.
  • Stearns, Marshall, and Jean Stearns (1994). Jazz Dance: The Story of American Vernacular Dance. 2nd edition, revised. Da Capo Press. ISBN 0-306-80553-7.
  • Toll, Robert C. (1974). Blacking Up: The Minstrel Show in Nineteenth-century America. New York: Oxford University Press.
  • Wallace, Maurice O. (2002). Constructing the Black Masculine: Identity and Ideality in African American Men's Literature and Culture, 1775–1995. Durham, North Carolina: Duke University Press. ISBN 0-8223-2869-0.
  • Watkins, Mel (1999). On the Real Side: A History of African American Comedy from Slavery to Chris Rock. Chicago, Illinois: Lawrence Hill Books. ISBN 1-55652-351-3.
  • White, Shane, and Graham White (1998). Stylin': African American Expressive Culture from Its Beginnings to the Zoot Suit. Cornell University Press. ISBN 0-8014-8283-6.
  • Winter, Marian Hannah (1947 [1996]). "Juba and American Minstrelsy", Inside the Minstrel Mask: Readings in Nineteenth-Century Blackface Minstrelsy. Middletown, Connecticut: Wesleyan University Press. ISBN 0-8195-6300-5.

Yderligere læsningRediger

  • Cook, James W. (2006). "Master Juba, The King of All Dancers!" Discourses in Dance, Volume 3, Number 2, 7–20.

Eksterne henvisningerRediger