Miss Anne in Harlem
the white women of the Black Renaissance
Introduction: In search of MIss Anne
1. Miss Anne's world
Black and white identity politics
An erotics of race
2. Choosing blackness: sex, love, and passing
Let me people go: Lillian E. Wood passes for Black
Josephine Cogdell Schuyler: "The fall of a fair confederate"
3. Repudiating whiteness: politics, patronage, and primitivism
Black souls: Annie Nathan Meyer writes Black
Charlotte Osgood Mason: "Mother of the Primitives"
4. Rewards and costs: publishing, performance, and modern rebellion
Imitation of life: Fannie Hurst's "Sensation in Harlem"
Nancy Cunard: "I speak as if I were a Negro myself"
Epilogue: "Love and consequences."
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