We Wear the Mask

References

Notes

  1. ^ a b Alexander, 17
  2. ^ Alexander, 19.
  3. ^ a b c Wagner, 75.
  4. ^ a b Best, 13.
  5. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k "Paul Laurence Dunbar", Poetry Foundation.
  6. ^ a b Fred Howard (1998). Wilbur and Orville: A Biography of the Wright Brothers. Courier Dover Publications. p. 560. ISBN 0-486-40297-5. 
  7. ^ Wagner, 76.
  8. ^ a b Alexander, 38.
  9. ^ Alexander, 94.
  10. ^ Wagner, 77.
  11. ^ Nettels, 80–81.
  12. ^ Paul Laurence Dunbar, Printed Material
  13. ^ Wilson, Matthew (2004). Whiteness in the Novels of Charles Chesnutt. Jackson: University of Mississippi. 
  14. ^ Riis, Thomas L., Just Before Jazz: Black Musical Theater in New York, 1890-1915 (Smithsonian Institution Press: London, 1989), p. 91.
  15. ^ Roberts, Brian (2012). "A London Legacy of Ira Aldridge: Henry Francis Downing and the Paratheatrical Poetics of Plot and Cast(e)". Modern Drama 55 (3): 396. doi:10.3138/md.55.3.386. 
  16. ^ Roberts, Brian (2013). Artistic Ambassadors: Literary and International Representation of the New Negro Era. Charlottesville: University of Virginia Press. p. 83. ISBN 0813933684. 
  17. ^ Wagner, 78.
  18. ^ Best, 81.
  19. ^ "Color Bind", Review: Oak and Ivy, "Best of St. Louis", Riverfront Times, February 14, 2004.
  20. ^ "Biography page at Paul Laurence Dunbar web site". University of Dayton. February 3, 2003. 
  21. ^ "Paul Laurence Dunbar". Find a Grave. Retrieved October 17, 2010. 
  22. ^ The collaboration is described by Max Morath in I Love You Truly: A Biographical Novel Based on the Life of Carrie Jacobs-Bond (New York: iUniverse, 2008), ISBN 978-0-595-53017-5, p. 17. Morath explicitly cites "The Last Long Rest" and "Poor Little Lamb" (a.k.a. "Sunshine") and alludes to three more songs for which the lyrics are by Dunbar and the music by Jacobs-Bond.
  23. ^ a b Nettels, 83.
  24. ^ Nettels, 82.
  25. ^ Nettels, 73.
  26. ^ Wagner, 105.
  27. ^ Charles W. Carey, Jr.. "Dunbar, Paul Laurence", American National Biography Online.
  28. ^ Still, Judith Anne (1990). William Grant Still: A Voice High-Sounding (1st ed.). Flagstaff, Arizona: The Master-Player Library. ISBN 1-877873-15-2
  29. ^ Hagen, Lyman B. Heart of a Woman, Mind of a Writer, and Soul of a Poet: A Critical Analysis of the Writings of Maya Angelou. Lanham, Maryland: University Press, 1997: 54. ISBN 0-7618-0621-0
  30. ^ Tate, Claudia. "Maya Angelou". In Joanne M. Braxton (ed.), Maya Angelou's I Know Why the Caged Bird Sings: A Casebook, New York: Oxford Press, 1999: 158. ISBN 0-19-511606-2
  31. ^ Lupton, Mary Jane. Maya Angelou: A Critical Companion. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 1998: 66. ISBN 0-313-30325-8
  32. ^ a b c d e f Best, 137.
  33. ^ a b c d Browse authors: "Paul Laurence Dunbar, 1872-1906", Gutenberg Project.
  34. ^ Dave Dunbar, "The chant is older than we think", in Times-Picayune (New Orleans), 2010, January 13, Saint Tammany Edition, pp. A1, A10.
  35. ^ Dayton Aviation Heritage National Historical Park, National Park Service
  36. ^ Asante, Molefi Kete (2002). 100 Greatest African Americans: A Biographical Encyclopedia. Amherst, New York: Prometheus Books. ISBN 1-57392-963-8.

Works cited

  • Alexander, Eleanor C. Lyrics of Sunshine and Shadow: The Tragic Courtship and Marriage of Paul Laurence Dunbar and Alice Ruth Moore. New York: New York University Press, 2001. ISBN 0-8147-0696-7.
  • Best, Felton O. Crossing the Color Line: A Biography of Paul Laurence Dunbar, 1872-1906. Kendall/Hunt Pub. Co., 1996. ISBN 0-7872-2234-8.
  • Nettels, Elsa. Language, Race, and Social Class in Howells's America. University Press of Kentucky, 1988. ISBN 0-8131-1629-5.
  • Wagner, Jean. Black Poets of the United States: From Paul Laurence Dunbar to Langston Hughes. University of Illinois Press, 1973. ISBN 0-252-00341-1.

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