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“Whose images are being juxtaposed? What information is being conveyed? Which aesthetics are being valued?”
- Frances Gateward and John Jennings, “The Blacker the Ink”
“Afrofuturism is moving [toward] a more applied, theoretical, critical, and transdisciplinary approach…”
- Reynaldo Anderson, “Afrofuturism 2.0”
“What is dark matter?”
- Sheree R. Thomas, “Dark Matter”
“How, specifically, did Europe underdevelop Africa?”
“How do we ever expect to constitute a vibrant society?”
“Why are racial structures reproduced in the first place?”
“Can [men] remain real if they do not engage in violence?”
The field of Planning History has helped scholars across disciplines illuminate how historical actors dreamed of futures yet to come. The social policies which these visionaries explore have organized the economic development the industrial world. In PLANNING FUTURE CITIES, this classic field of historical literature is made comprehensible to a general audience for the first time.
In this creative, insightful collection of resources, Walter Greason, William Gorman, and Melissa Ziobro have presented a powerful, new vision of the economic history of the United States. Combining many of the most important analyses of business, social, economic, and labor history from the last fifty years, The American Economy makes some of the most salient debates about public policy accessible to a wide audience. The resulting synthesis offers one of the most original (and complete) assessments of economic development in North America from 1748 to 2012.