Crisis: A Record of the Darker Races, Vol. I, No. 3

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W. E. B. Du Bois 1910
  • Object and Mission, Committee Members, Advertisements
  • Along the Colored Line: Political, The Courts, Social Uplift
  • Along the Colored Line: Colored Colleges, Education
  • Along the Colored Line: The Church, Economic, Art
  • Opinion: The Appeal to Europe
  • The Ghetto
  • Gompers, "Colored," Voting, Negro Soldiers, In South Africa
  • A Winter Pilgrimage
  • Editorial: Envy, The Truth, Opportunity
  • Editorial: Schools, The Old Story, Social Equality
  • Editorial: Ashamed, Jesus Christ in Baltimore, Except Servants
  • Social Control by Jane Addams, of Hull House
  • The Teacher by Leslie Pinckney Hill
  • Employment of Colored Women in Chicago
  • The Burden
  • Talks about Women by Mrs. John E. Milholland, Annual Report of British East Africa
  • What to Read
  • The Lady of the Slave States
  • Race Prejudice in the Orient
  • Advertisements
The Crisis is the official publication of the NAACP first published in 1910 with W. E. B. Du Bois, one of the founders, as editor. He exercised almost total control of the content and opinions of the publication until he resigned in 1934. Du Bois was one of the most ardent advocates for total civil rights for all racial minorities and was a prolific author for the cause. From Du Bois’ editorial: “The object of this publication is to set forth those facts and arguments which show the danger of race prejudice, particularly as manifested to-day toward colored people. It takes its name from the fact that the editors believe that this is a critical time in the history of the advancement of men.” This issue has editorials, opinions, and articles such as "An Appeal to Europe," Employment of Colored Women in Chicago," and special articles, "The Teacher," by Leslie Pinckney Hill, and, "Social Control" by Jane Addams. - Summary by Larry Wilson

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