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Giselle Liza Anatol, The Things That Fly in the Night: Female Vampires in Literature of the Circum-Caribbean and African Diaspora. Rutgers University Press, 2015.
[Independent Fellow, 2011-2012]

Jervis AndersonBayard Rustin: Troubles I've Seen. New York: HarperCollins, 1997.
[Aaron Diamond Foundation Fellow, 1996-1997]

William Barlow, Voice Over: The Making of Black Radio. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1998.
[National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow, 1991-1992]

Devyn Spence Benson, Antiracism in Cuba: The Unfinished Revolution. University of North Carolina Press, 2016.
[Andrew W. Mellon Foundation Fellow, 2014-2015]

Elizabeth Rauh Bethel, The Roots of African American Identity: Memory and History in Antebellum Free Communities. New York: St. Martins Press, 1997.
[Schomburg Center Fellow, 1987-1988]

Martha Biondi, To Stand and Fight: The Struggle for Civil Rights in Postwar New York City. Harvard University Press, May 2003.
[National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow, 1999-2000]

Rodger C. Birt, "A Life in American Photography." In VanDerZee: Photographer, 1886-1983, by Deborah Willis-Braithwaite. Harry N. Abrams, Inc. in association with the National Portrait Gallery, Smithsonian Institution, 1993.
[Rockefeller Foundation Fellow, 1986-1987]

Yarimar Bonilla, "Between Terror and Transcendence: Global Narratives of Islam and the Political Scripts of Guadeloupe’s Indianité." In Islam and the Americas. Ed. Aisha Khan. Gainesville: University Press of Florida, 2015. 141-162.
___________ , Non-Sovereign Futures: French Caribbean Politics in the Wake of Disenchantment. University of Chicago Press, 2015.
[Andrew W. Mellon Foundation Fellow, 2013-2014]

Carolyn Anderson Brown, We Were All Slaves: African Miners, Culture and Resistance at the Enugu Government Colliery, Nigeria. Heinemann, 2003.
[National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow, 1998-1999]

Barbara Browning, Infectious Rhythm: Metaphors of Contagion and the Spread of African Culture.   New York : Routledge, 1998.
[Aaron Diamond Foundation Fellow, 1992-1993]

Kim Butler, "Defining Diaspora, Refining a Discourse," Diaspora 10:2 (Fall 2002), 189-219.
[National Endowment for the Humanities/Samuel I. Newhouse Foundation Fellow, 2000-2001]

Kristen Childers, "Illusions démographiques: Études de la vie de famille antillaise après la départementalisation," Monde(s): Histoire, Espaces, Relations 4 (Octobre 2013).
___________ , "Migration Flows and the Politics of Exclusion in the French Antilles." In Crossroads of the World: Transatlantic Interrelations in the Caribbean. Ed. Ingrid Kummels, Claudia Rauhut, Stefan Rinke, and Berte Timm. Bielefeld, 2014.
___________ , "The Second World War as a Watershed in the French Caribbean," Atlantic Studies Vol. 9, no. 4 (2012): 409-430.
___________ , Seeking Imperialism’s Embrace: National Identity, Decolonization, and Assimilation in the French Caribbean. Oxford University Press, 2016.
[Schomburg Center Fellow, 2011-2012]

Dennis Childs, Slaves of the State: Black Incarceration from the Chain Gang to the Penitentiary. University of Minnesota Press, 2015.
[National Endowment of the Humanities Fellow, 2010-11]

Lisa Gail Collins, The Art of History: African American Women Artists Engage the Past. Rutgers University Press, May 2002
[Independent Fellow, 2001-2002]

Raphael Dalleo, American Imperialism’s Undead: The Occupation of Haiti and the Rise of Caribbean Anticolonialism. University of Virginia Press, 2016.
___________ , "The US Occupation of Haiti and the Hispanic Caribbean," sx salon 22 (June 2016). Available online at http://smallaxe.net/sxsalon/discussions/us-occupation-haiti-and-hispanic....
[National Endownment of the Humanities Fellow, 2013-14]

Melvin Dixon, translator, The Collected Poetry of Leopold Sedar Senghor. University Press of Virginia, 1991.
[Rockefeller Foundation Fellow, 1988-1989]

Henry John Drewal, "Signifyin' Saints." In Santeria Aesthetics in Contemporary Latin American Art, 263-289, edited by Arturo Lindsay. Smithsonian Institution Press, 1996.
[Aaron Diamond Foundation Fellow, 1994-1995]

Belinda Edmondson, "Literary and Performative Culture in 1860s Jamaica," Journal of Caribbean History Vol. 50, no. 2 (2016): 189-199.
[National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow, 2013-2014]

Brent Hayes Edwards, "The Ethnics of Surrealism," Transition 78 (June 1999): 84-135.
___________ , "The Uses of Diaspora," Social Text  66 (Spring 2001): 45-74.
___________ , The Practice of Diaspora: Literature, Translation and the Rise of Black Internationalism. Harvard University Press, 2003.
[National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow, 1997-1998]

Chouki El-Hamel, Black Morocco: A History of Slavery, Race and Islam. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2012.
___________ , “’Race’, Slavery and Islam in Maghribi Mediterranean Thought: The Question of the Haratin in Morocco.” In The Journal of North African Studies Vol. 7, No. 3 (Autumn 2002) pp.29-52.
[National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow, 2001-2002]

Ada Ferrer, Insurgent Cuba: Race, Nation, and Revolution, 1868-1898. University of North Carolina Press, 1999.
[National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow, 1996-1997]

Nicole Fleetwood, Troubling Vision: Performance, Visuality and Blackness. University of Chicago Press, 2011.
[National Endowment for the Humanities/Ford Foundation, 2007-2008]

Rhonda D. Frederick, “Colon Man a Come”; Mythographies of Panama Canal Migration. Lexington Books, 2005.
[National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow, 2001-2002]

Marisa Fuentes, Dispossessed Lives: Enslaved Women, Violence, and the Archive. University of Pennsylvania Press, 2016.
[National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow, 2012-2013]

David A. Goldberg, Black Firefighters and the FDNY: The Struggle for Jobs, Justice, and Equity in New York City. University of North Carolina Press, 2017.
[National Endowment for the Humanities/Mellon Foundation Fellow, 2012-2013]

Jacqueline Goldsby. A Spectacular Secret: Lynching in American Life and Literature.  University of Chicago Press, 2006.
[National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow, 2000-2001]

Dayo Folayan Gore, Radicalism at the Crossroads: African American Women Activists in the Cold War. New York University Press, 2011.
[National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow, 2004-2005]

Enid Gort, "Ambassadors and Diplomats." Co-authored with Erica Judge. Encyclopedia of African-American Culture and History, ed. Jack Salzman, David Lionel Smith and Cornell West. Macmillan Library Reference, 1996. 104-106.
___________, "Phelps-Stokes Fund." Encyclopedia of African-American Culture and History, ed. Jack Salzman, David Lionel Smith and Cornell West. Macmillan Library Reference, 1996. 2132.
___________ ,"Franklin Hall Williams." Encyclopedia of African-American Culture and History, ed. Jack Salzman, David Lionel Smith and Cornell West. Macmillan Library Reference, 1996. 2842-43.
[Aaron Diamond Foundation Fellow, 1991-1992]

Sandra Govan, "Gwendolyn Bennett." Biographical essay in Notable Black American Women, 1991.
[National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow, 1990-1991]

Yogita Goyal, Romance, Diaspora, and Black Atlantic Literature. Cambridge University Press, 2010.
[National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow, 2003-2004]

Shane Graham, “Black Atlantic Literature as Transnational Cultural Space,” Literature Compass 10, no. 6 (2013): 508–518.
___________, “Cultural Exchange in a Black Atlantic Web: South African Literature, Langston Hughes, and Negritude,” Twentieth Century Literature 60, no. 4 (2014): 481-512.
___________, “Langston Hughes and the Black Atlantic Tapestry.” Re-Markings 13, no. 1 (2014): 70–77. [Special Issue on Langston Hughes]
[Independent Fellow, 2011-2012]

Joanne Grant, Ella Baker: Freedom Bound. New York: John Wiley, 1998.
___________ , "Ella Baker." In The Encyclopedia of African-American Culture and History, editors, Salzman, Jack, David Lionel Smith, Cornel West, 229-231. NY: Macmillan Library Reference, 1996.
[National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow, 1991-1992]

John Gray, From Vodou to Zouk: A Bibiliographic Guide to the Music of the French-speaking Caribbean and its Diaspora. Nyack, NY: African Diaspora Press, 2010.
___________ , Jamaican Popular Music, From Mento to Dancehall Reggae. Nyack, NY: African Diaspora Press, 2011
___________ , Afro-Cuban Music: A Bibliographic Guide. Nyack, NY: African Diaspora Press, 2012.
[Schomburg Center/Samuel I. Newhouse, 2004-2005]

John Graziano, "Black Musical Theater and the Harlem Renaissance Movement." In Black Music in the Harlem Renaissance: A Collection of Essays, ed. Samuel A. Floyd, Jr. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 1990.
[Rockefeller Foundation Fellow, 1987-1988]

Venus Green, "Race and Technology: African-American Women in the Bell System, 1945-1980." Technology and Culture, Volume 36, No. 2, April 1995.
___________ , Race on the Line: Gender, Labor, and Technology in the Bell System, 1880-1980. Duke University Press, 2001.
[National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow, 1993-1994]

Larry A. Greene, "Harlem, the Depression Years: Leadership and Social Conditions." In Afro-Americans in New York Life and History 17 (July 1993).
___________ and Diana Linden, "Charles Alston's Harlem Hospital Murals: Cultural Politics in Depression Era Harlem,"  Prospects, vol. 26 (2001).
[Aaron Diamond Foundation Fellow, 1990-1991]

Kali Gross, Colored Amazons: Crime, Violence, and Black Women in the City of Brotherly Love, 1880-1910. Duke University Press, 2006.
[National Endowment for the Humanities/Schomburg Center Fellow, 2000-2001]

Carla Guerron Montero, "All in One Pot: The Place of Rice and Beans in Panama's Regional and National Cuisine." In Rice and Beans: A Unique Dish in a Hundred Places. Livia Barbosa and Richard Wilk, eds. London: Berg Publishers, 2012.
___________ , "On Tourism and the Constructions of ‘Paradise Islands’ in Central America and the Caribbean. , Special Issue on Island Tourism in the Americas.   Bulletin of Latin American Research 30(1): 21-34, 2011.
___________ , "Introduction: Heritage, Identity, and Globalization: The Case of Island Tourism in the Americas. Special Issue on Island Tourism in the Americas.   Bulletin of Latin American Research 30(1):1-6, 2011. C. Guerrón Montero, editor.
[National Endowment for the Humanities/Samuel I. Newhouse Foundation Fellow, 2008-2009]

Frank Guridy, Forging Diaspora: Afro-Cubans and African-Americans in a World of Empire and Jim Crow. University of North Carolina Press, 2010.
___________ , “From Solidarity to Cross-Fertilization: Afro-Cuban/African American Interaction During the 1930s and 1940s.” Radical History Review, Special Issue on Black Transnational Studies, 87 (Fall 2003), 19-48.
___________ , “'Enemies of the White Race’: The Machadista State and the UNIA in Cuba.” Caribbean Studies, Special Issue on Garveyism in the Hispanic Caribbean, Vol. 31, No. 1 (2003): 107-139.
[National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow, 2002-2003]

Stephen Gillroy Hall, A Faithful Account of the Race: African American Historical Writing in Nineteenth Century America. University of North Carolina Press, 2009.
[National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow, 2003-2004]

Bruce R. Hare,. 2001 Race Odyssey: African Americans and Sociology. Syracuse University Press, 2002.
[Independent Fellow, 1996-1997]

Leslie Harris, In the Shadow of Slavery: African Americans in New York City. University of Chicago Press, 2003.
[Independent Fellow, 1998-1999]

Robert C. Hayden, Mr. Harlem Hospital: Dr. Louis T. Wright. Littleton, MA: Tapestry Press, 2003
[Aaron Diamond Foundation Fellow, 1994-1995]

Robin J. Hayes, “‘We Must Discuss, We Must Invent’: Race, Filmmaking and Pedagogy,” Radical Pedagogy Vol. 14, no. 2 (Summer 2017). Available online at http://www.radicalpedagogy.org/hayes.html.
___________, Black and Cuba [documentary film] (2015).
___________, “Black and Cuba: Liberating African American Studies and the Tools of Third Cinema.” Black Camera Vol. 7, no. 1 (Fall 2015).
___________ and Christina M. Greer, “The International Dimensions of Everyday Black Political Participation.” Journal of African American Studies Vol. 18, no. 3 (2013): 353-371.
___________ and Julia Roth, “Black and Cuba: An Interview with Filmmaker Robin J. Hayes.” In Migrating the Black Body: African Diaspora and Visual Culture. Ed. Leigh Raiford and Heike Rafael-Hernandez. Seattle: University of Washington Press, 2017. 153-169.
[National Endowment for the Humanities/Andrew W. Mellon Foundation Fellow, 2010-2011]

Tayna Hernandez, “To Be Brown in Brazil: Education & Segregation Latin American Style,” N.Y.U. Rev. L. & Soc. Change 29 (2004-05): 683-717.
___________ , “The Value of Intersectional Comparative Analysis to the ‘Post-Racial’ Future of Critical Race Theory: A Brazil – U.S. Comparative Case Study,”  Ct. L. Rev 43 (2011): 1407-1437.
___________ , “Hate Speech and the Language of Racism in Latin America: A Lens for Reconsidering Global Hate Speech Restrictions and Legislation Models,” U. Penn. J. Int'l Law 32 (2011): 805-841.
___________ , Racial Subordination in Latin America: The Role of the State, Customary Law, and the New Civil Rights Response. Cambridge University Press, 2012.
[Independent Fellow, 2002-2003]

Cheryl D. Hicks , Talk With You Like A Woman: African American Women, Justice, and Reform in New York, 1890-1935. University of Carolina Press, 2010.
[National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow, 2003-2004]

Patricia Hills , Painting Harlem Modern: The Art of Jacob Lawrence. University of California Press, 2010.
[Independent Fellow, 2005-2006]

Martha Hodes, “The Mercurial Nature and Abiding Power of Race: A Transnational Family Story.” In The American Historical Review Vol. 108, No. 1 (February 2003).
___________ , The Sea Captain’s Wife: A True Story of Love, Race and War in the Nineteenth Century. W.W. Norton & Company, 2006.
[Irene Diamond Foundation Fellow, 1998-1999]

Gerald C. Horne, Black Liberation/Red Scare: Ben Davis and the Communist Party. University of Delaware Press, 1994.
[Rockefeller Foundation Fellow, 1988-1989]

Adrienne Israel, Amanda Berry Smith: From Washerwoman to Evangelist. Lanham, MD: Scarecrow Press, Inc., 1998.
[National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow, 1990-1991]

Regine Jackson, “The Failure of Categories: Haitians in the United Nations Organization in the Congo, 1960-1964,” Journal of Haitian Studies Vol. 20, no. 1 (2014): 34-64.
___________, ed. Geographies of the Haitian Diaspora. Routledge, 2011.
[National Endowment for the Humanities/Mellon Foundation Fellow, 2012-2013]

Joy JamesResisting State Violence: Radicalism, Gender and Race in US Culture. Minneapolis, Minn.: University of Minnesota Press, 1996.
[Aaron Diamond Foundation Fellow, 1994-1995]

Winston James, A Fierce Hatred of Injustice: Claude McKay's Jamaican Poetry of Rebellion. Verso, 2000.
[National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow, 1996-1997]

Ferdinand Jones, "Psychological Profiles, Duke Ellington, Count Basie, Charlie Parker." Educational Notes, Providence Library Jazz Series, 1996, 1998, 2000.
___________ and Myra R. Jones, "Legends and Myths: Buddy Bolden and Psychologically Troubled Jazz Musicians." International Association of Jazz Educators Jazz Research Proceedings Yearbook, Vol. XXX (2000).
___________ and Arthur C. Jones, eds., The Triumph of the Soul: Psychological and Cultural Aspects of African American Music. Prager, 2000.
___________ , "Jazz and the Resilience of African Americans." The Triumph of the Soul: Psychological and Cultural Aspects of African American Music. Prager, 2000.
[Schomburg Center Fellow, 1986-1987]

Robin D.G. Kelley, Theolonius Monk: The Life and Times of an American Original. Free Press, 2009.
[National Endowment for the Humanities, 2000-2001]

Jeffrey Kerr-Ritchie, "Gender, Unfree Labor, and Globalization," Nature, Society, and Thought Vol. 15, no. 3 (2003).
___________ , Rites of August First: West Indian Emancipation and American Antislavery. Louisiana State University Press, 2006.
[National Endowment for the Humanities/Schomburg Center Fellow, 2002-2003]

Debra Walker King, African Americans and the Culture of Pain. Charlottesville: University of Virginia Press, 2008.
[Irene Diamond Foundation Fellow, 1998-1999]

Nicole King, C.L.R. James and Creolization: Circles of Influence. Jackson: University Press of Mississippi, 2001.
[Independent Fellow, 1996-1997]

Jessica A. Krug, “Social Dismemberment, Social (Re)membering: Obeah Idioms, Kromanti Identities, and the Trans-Atlantic Politics of Memory, c. 1675-Present,” Slavery and Abolition (February 2014).
[Ford Foundation Fellow, 2013-2014]

Michelle Lamont, The Cultural Territories of Race: Black and White Boundaries, edited and with an introduction by Michèle Lamont. University of Chicago Press, 1999.
[Independent Fellow, 1992-1993]

David Leeming, James Baldwin: A Biography. NY: Knopf, 1994.
[Ford Foundation Fellow, 1989-1990]

Esther Lezra, The Colonial Art of Demonizing Others: A Global Perspective. New York: Routledge, 2014.
[National Endowment for the Humanities/Andrew W. Mellon Foundation Fellow, 2011-2012]

Natasha J. Lightfoot, Troubling Freedom: Antigua and the Aftermath of British Emancipation. Duke University Press, 2015.
[Independent Fellow, 2012-2013]

Kathryne Lindberg, “Rebels to the Right/Revolution to the Left: Ezra Pound and Claude McKay in ‘The Syndicalist Year’ of 1912.” In Ezra Pound and African American Modernism. Ed. Michael Coyle. Orono, Maine: The National Poetry Foundation, 2001.
___________ , "Cleaver, Newton and Davis, Re: Reading of Panther Lyrics. " In The World in Time and Space: Towards a History of Innovative American Poetry in Our Time. Ed. Edward Foster and Joseph Donahue. Jersey City, NJ: Talisman House, 2002. 547-75. 
[Irene Diamond Foundation Fellow, 1999-2000]

Bernth O. Lindfors, "The Signifying Flunkey: Ira Aldridge as Mungo." The Literary Griot 5 (1993).
___________ , "Nothing extenuate, nor set down aught in malice: New Biographical Information on Ira Aldridge." In African American Review 28 (1994).
___________ , “Ira Aldridge’s London Debut.” Theatre Notebook Vol. 60, no. 1 (2006).
___________ , Ira Aldridge: The Early Years, 1807-1833. University of Rochester Press, 2011.
[Aaron Diamond Foundation Fellow, 1990-1991]

Malinda Alaine Lindquist, Race, Social Science and the Crisis of Manhood, 1890-1970: We are the Supermen. Routledge, 2012
[National Endowment for the Humanities 2006-2007]

Barbara McCaskill, "'Yours Very Truly:' Ellen Craft the Fugitive as Text and Artifact." African American Review 28 (1994): 509-29.
___________ , Introduction, "William and Ellen Craft in Transatlantic Literature and Life," in Running a Thousand Miles for Freedom; Or, The Escape of William and Ellen Craft from Slavery.  Athens: The University of Georgia Press, 1999.
___________ , “‘Trust No Man!’: But What About a Woman?: Ellen Craft and a Genealogical Model for Teaching Douglass’s Narrative.”  In Approaches to Teaching the Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass, Ed. James C. Hall.  New York: Modern Language Association, 1999.
[Aaron Diamond Foundation Fellow, 1992-1993]

Kevin McGruder, Race and Real Estate: Conflict and Cooperation in Harlem, 1890-1920. Columbia University Press, 2015.
[National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow, 2011-2012]

Jacqueline D. Malone, "The FAMU Marching 100." In Black Perspective in Music 18 (1990): 59-80.
___________ , Steppin' On the Blues: The Visible Rhythms of African American Dance. University of Illinois Press, 1996.
[Aaron Diamond Foundation Fellow, 1991-1992; Schomburg Center/Samuel I. Newhouse Fellow, 2003-2004]

Sarah-Jane Mathieu, North of the Color Line: Migration and Black Resistance in Canada, 1870-1955. University of North Carolina Press, 2010.
[National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow, 2002-2003]

Ivor Lynn Miller, Voice of the Leopard: African Secret Societies and Cuba. Jackson: University of Mississippi Press, 2009.
___________ , "Secret Society Goes Public: The Relationship Between Abakua and Cuban Popular Culture." African Studies Review (April 2000).
___________ , "Religious Symbolism in Cuban Politican Performance." The Drama Review: A Journal of Performance Studies (2000).
[National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow, 1999-2000, 2007-2008]

James A. Miller, Remembering Scottsboro: The Legacy of an Infamous Trial. Princeton University Press, 2009.
[National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow, 1993-1994]

Monica L. Miller, Slaves to Fashion: Black Dandyism and the Styling of Black Diasporic Identity. Duke University Press, 2009.
[National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow, 2004-2005]

Patrick Bryant Miller, "To 'Bring the Race Along Rapidly': Sport, Student Culture and Educational Mission at Historically Black Colleges during the Interwar Years." In History of Education Quarterly 35 (1995).
___________ and David K. Wiggins, The Unlevel Playing Field: A Documentary History of the African American Experience in Sport. University of Illinois Press, 2003
[National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow, 1992-1993]

Nancy Mirabal, Suspect Freedoms: The Racial and Sexual Politics of Cubanidad in New York, 1923-1957. New York University Press, 2017.
[National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow, 2012-2013]

Michele Mitchell, Righteous Propagation: African Americans and the Politics of Racial Destiny after Reconstruction. Chapel Hill:  University of North Carolina Press, 2004.
[National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow, 2001-2002]

Millery Polyne, “Democracy as a Human Right: Raymond Joseph, Despotic Haiti and the Translation of a Rights Discourse, 1965-1969,” Journal of Transnational American Studies Vol. 5, no. 1 (2013). Available online at http://escholarship.org/uc/item/94n2r4k6.
___________, “Introduction: To Make Visible the ‘Invisible Epistemological Order’: History, Singularity and Newness.” In The Idea of Haiti: Rethinking Crisis and Development. Ed. Miller Polyne. University of Minnesota Press, 2013.
[National Endowment for the Humanities /Samuel I. Newhouse Foundation Fellow, 2011-2012]

Brenda G. Plummer, Rising Wind: Black Americans and U.S. Foreign Affairs, 1935-1960. University of North Carolina Press, 1996.
___________, "Castro in Harlem: A Cold War Watershed." In Rethinking the Cold War: Essays on Its Dynamics, Meaning, and Morality. Ed. Thomas McCormick and Allen Hunter. Temple University Press, 1998.
[National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow, 1993-1994]

Melissa J. Rachleff, "Photojournalism in Harlem: Morgan and Marvin Smith and the Construction of Power." In Visual Journal (1996).
[Aaron Diamond Foundation Fellow, 1993-1994]

Samuel Kelton Roberts, Jr., Infectious Fear: Politics, Disease and the Health Effects of Segregation. University of North Carolina Press, 2009.
[National Endowment for the Humanities/Schomburg Center Fellow, 2001-2002]

Barbara Katz Rothman, Weaving a Family: Untangling Race and Adoption. Beacon Press, 2005.
[Independent Fellow, 2001-2002]

Kathe Sandler, A Question of Color [documentary film] (1993).
[Independent Fellow, 1986-1987]

Barbara Dianne Savage, Your Spirits Walk Beside Us: The Politics of Black Religion. Cambridge: The Belknap Press of Harvard University Press, 2008.
[National Endowment for the Humanities/Schomburg Center Fellow, 2001-2002]

Evie Shockley, Renegade Poetics: Black Aesthetics and Formal Innovation in African American Poetry. University of Iowa Press, 2011.

Sandhya Shukla, “Loving the Other in 1970s Harlem: Race, Space and Place in Aaron Loves Angela,” symploke Vol.18, nos. 1-2 (2011).
___________, “Harlem’s Pasts in its Present.” In Politics, Publics, Personhood: Ethnography at the Limits of Neoliberalism. Ed. Carol Greenhouse. University of Pennsylvania Press, 2009.

Shawn Michelle Smith, Photography on the Color Line: W.E.B. Du Bois, Race, and Visual Culture. Duke University Press, 2004.
[Irene Diamond Foundation Fellow, 1999-2000]

Arthur K. Spears, "The Grammaticalization of Disapproval in Black American English." In CUNYForum: Papers in Linguistics 15 (1990).
___________, Race and Ideology: Language, Symbolism, and Popular Culture. Wayne State University Press, 1999.
___________, "Teaching 'Minorities' about Language and Culture." In Race and Ideology. Wayne State University Press, 1999.
[Ford Foundation Fellow, 1989-1990]

Jeffrey Conrad Stewart, “The New Negro as Citizen." In The Cambridge Companion to the Harlem Renaissance. Ed. George Hutchinson. Cambridge University Press, 2007. 13-27.
___________, "Black Orientalism and The Invisible Man of the Harlem Renaissance", Letterature d'America Trimestrale Anno XXII, no. 93-94 (2002): 37-54.
[National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow, 1998-1999]

Jon-Christian Suggs, Whispered Consolations: Law and Narrative in African-American Life. University of Michigan Press, 1999.
___________, "Romanticism, Law, and the Suppression of African-American Citizenship," in Race and Production of Modern American Nationalism. Ed. Reynolds J. Scott-Childress. New York: Garland, 1999.
___________, "'Blackjack': Walter White and Modernism in an Unknown Boxing Novel." Michigan Quarterly Review (Fall 1999).
[National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow, 1994-1995]

Kathryn M. Talalay, Composition in Black and White: The Life of Philippa Schuyler. Oxford University Press, 1995.
[Rockefeller Foundation Fellow, 1988-1989]

Ula Taylor, "Amy Jacques Garvey: Introduction." In Words of Fire. Ed. Beverly Guy-Sheftall. New Press, 1995.
___________, The Veiled Garvey: The Life and Times of Amy Jacques Garvey. University of North Carolina Press, 2002.
___________,
“‘Negro Women Are Great Thinkers as Well as Doers’: Amy Jacques-Garvey and Community Feminism in the United States,” Journal of Women’s History 12, no. 2 (Summer 2002): 104-26.
[National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow, 1993-1994]

Alexandra C. (Sasha) Torres. Black, White and in Color: Television and Black Civil Rights. Princeton University Press, 2003.
[Aaron Diamond Foundation Fellow, 1997-1998]

Margaret Rose Vendryes, Barthe A Life in Sculpture. University Press of Mississippi, 2008.
___________, “Inveterate Outsiders: African-American Women Artists Get Their Due” in the International Review of African American Art (Summer 2005).
___________, “Vindicating Black Masculinity: Barthé’s James Weldon Johnson Memorial,” International Review of African American Art Vol. 18, no. 2 (2002).
___________, “The Lives of Richmond Barthé.” In The Greatest Taboo: Homosexuality in Black Communities. Alyson Publications, 2000.
[Irene Diamond Foundation Fellow, 1998-1999]

Sheila S. Walker, "African Religions in Brazil" [slide presentation]
___________, "Afro-Brazilian Religion and Society" [slide presentation]
___________, "Presents for Yemanja in the Candomble" [slide presentation]
___________, "Afro-Latin American Religions" [slide presentation]
___________, "African Religions in the Caribbean" [slide presentation]
[Rockefeller Foundation Fellow, 1986-1987]

Helen Siemens Walker-Hill, From Spirituals to Symphonies: African-American Women Composers and Their Music. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 2002.
[National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow, 1995-1996]

Irma Watkins-Owens, “Early-Twentieth-Century Caribbean Women, Migration and Social Networks in New York City." In Islands in the City, West Indian Migration to New York. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2001.
[National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow, 1995-1996]

Craig Steven Wilder, In the Company of Black Men: The African Influence on African American Culture in New York City. NYU Press, 2001.
[Ford Foundation Fellow, 1998-1999]

Chad Williams. Torchbearers of Democracy: African American Soldiers in the World War I Era. University of North Carolina Press, 2010.
[National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow, 2006-2007]

Joseph F. Wilson, ed. Tearing Down the Color Bar: a Documentary History and Analysis of the Brotherhood of Sleeping Car Porters. Columbia University Press, 1989.
[Schomburg Center Fellow, 1987-1988]

Jean Fagan Yellin, ed. Incidents in the Life of a Slave Girl: Written By Herself. By Harriet A. Jacobs. Ed. L. Maria Child. Harvard University Press, 2000.
___________, "Through Her Brother’s Eyes: Incidents and ‘A True Tale’" In Harriet Jacobs and Incidents in The Life Of A Slave Girl: New Critical Essays. Ed. Deborah Garfield and Rafia Zafar. Princeton University Press, 1996.
[Ford Foundation Fellow, 1989-1990]