Home HomeWyckoff, Richard D The Day Trader's Bible Or My Secret In Day Trading Of StockseBooks.PL.Izrael.Szahak. Zydowskie.Dzieje.i.Religia. Polityka.Ĺťydzi.Izrael.Kultura.Cywilizacja.Historia.Państwo.Polska.Ojczyzna.Honor.Europa.Kresy.Rosja.Niemcy.Władza.Spisek.doda.Książka.KsiążkiRichard Bitner Confessions of a Subprime Lender, An Insider's Tale of Greed, Fraud, and Ignorance (2008)Richard A. Spears McGraw Hill's Super Mini American Idioms Dictionary,2 Ed (2006)Richard A. Iley Untangling the US Deficit, Evaluating Causes, Cures and Global Imbalances (2007)Richard John Neuhaus American Babylon, Notes of a Christian Exile (2008)Peter Richardson American Prophet, The Life and Work of Carey McWilliams (2005)Cornwell Bernard Kampanie Richarda Sharpe'a 06 StrzelcyGraham Heather Suspense 06 Portret zabójcyKalayn Price Have 02 Twice Dead

[ Pobierz całość w formacie PDF ]
.91.Thompson,  From the Isle Beneath the Sea, p.92.92.Ibid.93.Hinton and Martinez,  The Black Indians of New Orleans.94.Keith Weldon Medley, We as Freemen: Plessy v.Ferguson (Gretna, La.: Pelican,2003), dustcover notes.95.Roach, Cities of the Dead, p.207.96.Girouard, Sequin Artists of Haiti, pp.33, 36, 37, 42.97.From the author s telephone conversation with Darryl Montana, Big Chief of theYellow Pocahontas tribe, May 2003.98.Maurice M.Martinez Jr.,  Two Islands: The Black Indians of Haiti and New Or-leans, Arts Quarterly 1, no.7 (July/August/September, 1979): 6.For information on theAfrican Native American connection in other locations, see Jack D.Forbes, A icans andNative Americans, 2nd ed.(Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1993); William Loren Katz,Black Indians: A Hidden Heritage (New York: Atheneum, 1986); David Li lefield, A icansand Seminoles (Westport, Conn.: Greenwood, 1977); and Richard Price, ed., Maroon Socie-ties: Rebel Slave Communities in the Americas (Baltimore, Md.: Johns Hopkins UniversityPress, 1979).99.Michael Smith, Mardi Gras Indians (Gretna, La.: Pelican, 1994), p.96.100.Roach, Cities of the Dead, p.194.101.From the author s interview with Big Chief Tootie Montana on Good Friday,1997.102.Ibid.103. Martinez,  Two Islands, p.6.104.From the author s interview with Big Chief Tootie Montana on Good Friday,1997.105.Ibid.106.Ibid.107.Panel discussion on the History of the Mardi Gras Indians, Xavier University,New Orleans, Louisiana, March 17, 1997.108.Ibid.109.From the author s interview with Big Chief Tootie Montana on Good Friday1997.See Robert A.Hall with Suzanne Comhaire-Sylvain, H.Ormonde McConnell, andAlfred Mtraux,  Haitian Creole Grammar, Texts, Vocabulary, American Anthropologist55, no.2 (April June 1953): 7 309.110.Alan Lomax, Mister Jelly Roll, pp.17, 18.Also see Howard Reich and WilliamGaines, Jelly s Blues: The Life, Music, and Redemption of Jelly Roll Morton (New York: 148 N o t e s to pag e s 63 67Da Capo, 2003); and Phil Pastras, Dead Man Blues: Jelly Roll Morton Way Out West(Berkeley: University of California Press, 2001).111.Maurice M.Martinez Jr.,  Delight in Repetition: The Black Indians, Wavelength(February 1982): 23.112.Ibid.113.George Landry,  Indian Red, The Wild Tchoupitoulas (New York: Mango IslandRecords, 1976).114.Ibid.115.Donald Harrison Jr., Young Guardians of the Flame.For Generations Yet to Come(New Orleans: Junebug Productions, 1999).116.lbid.117.From the author s interview with Darryl Montana, June 23, 2003.118. Sewing Behind the Scenes: Indian Wives, Louisiana State Museum, New Or-leans, June 29, 1999.119.The author s interview with Sylvester Francis, Backstreet Cultural Museum, NewOrleans, June 23, 2003.Sylvester Francis is Darryl Montana s uncle.120.St.Joseph is also the patron saint for Italians in New Orleans; see Anna MariaChupa,  St.Joseph s Day Altars, Cultural Crossroads, Houston Institute for Culture,www.cultural-crossroads.com, p.1; and Ethelyn Orso, The St.Joseph Altar Traditions ofSouth Louisiana (Lafaye e: Center for Louisiana Studies, University of SouthwesternLouisiana, 1990).121.J.B.Borders,  Changing the Changing Same: Halting Arrested Developmentin the Crescent City: A New Study Points the Way Out of Economic Inequity for Afro-Orleanians, New Orleans Tribune, May/June 2003, p.13; Beverly Hendrix Wright,  NewOrleans a City That Care Forgot, in In Search of the New South: The Black Urban Experiencein The 1970s and 1980s, ed.Robert D.Bullard (Tuscaloosa: University of Alabama Press,1991).122.Kalamu ya Salaam, liner notes,  You Ain t Heard Nothin Yet, The Dirty DozenBrass Band Live: Mardi Gras in Montreaux (Cambridge, Mass.: Rounder Records, 1986).123.Ibid.The Wild Magnolias, The Wild Magnolias: They Call Us Wild (Germany:Polydor, 1994 [1975]).124.The Neville Brothers, The Wild Tchoupitoulas.See also Art, Aaron, Charles, andCyrill Neville, and David Ritz, The Brothers Neville (Boston: Li le, Brown, 2000).125.The Neville Brothers, Live on Planet Earth.126.Ibid.127.The Meters, The Essentials (New York: Warner Brothers Records, 2002); B.R.Hunter,  The Meters, Vibe 4, no.1 (February 1996): 104.128.Michael P.Smith, New Orleans Jazz Fest: A Pictoral History (Gretna, La.: Pelican,1991); Brian Federico, The Origins of New Orleans Greatest Music Festival (New Orleans:New Orleans Scriptorum, 2001).The 2005 New Orleans Jazz and Heritage Festival show-cased the music of the Mardi Gras Indian tribes, the brass bands, and the social aid andpleasure clubs of black New Orleans.129.The Dirty Dozen Brass Band, Voodoo (New York: Columbia Records, 1989); BuckJump (Carrboro, N.C.: Mammoth Records, 1999), and Medicated Magic (New York: TheRopeadope Music Company LLC, 2002).Rebirth Brass Band, The Main Event: Live at theMaple Leaf (New Orleans: Louisiana Red Hot Records, 1999).130.From the author s interview with Sylvester Francis, New Orleans, June 23, 2003 [ Pobierz całość w formacie PDF ]