|图书名称：From Savage to Negro:Anthropology and the Construction of Race, 1896–1954|
图书作者：Lee D. Baker ISBN：
出版社：Berkeley: University of California Press 出版日期：1998年
I received tremendous support for this project, both material and intellectual. I began my initial research for it as a fellow at the W. E. B. Du Bois Institute for Afro-American Research at Harvard University. I would like to acknowledge Randall K. Burkett, Karen C. C. Dalton, Henry Lewis Gates, Jr., Elizabeth Guzmán, Richard Powell, and Manisha Sinha, as well as all of my fellow fellows. Everyone gave me great support, direction, and ideas. The following year I received a fellowship to continue my research and writing at the National Museum of American History, Smithsonian Institution. I had the tremendous opportunity to engage many people who supported my efforts, including Mary Dyer, Carolyn Goldstein, Johnathan Holloway, Tera W. Hunter, Charles McGovern, Niani Kilkenny, Doug Rossinow, Fath Ruffins, Marvette Perez, Peggy Schaffer, and Stephanie Thomas. During the ensuing year I was fortunate enough to completely rework the manuscript as a Mellon Scholar at the Institute for Global Studies in Culture, Power, and History at the Johns Hopkins University. I would like to acknowledge the support of Herman Bennett, Shelly Eversley, Sidney Mintz, Jennifer L. Morgan, Odeana R. Neal, Robert F. Reid-Pharr, Michel-Rolph Trouillot, Dorothy Ross, and Brackette F. Williams. Additional financial support came from Temple University and the Duke University Arts and Sciences Council. Other people, including anonymous reviewers, Jenifer Alvey, Ananth Ayer, Janaki Bakhle, Michael Blakey, Karen Brodkin, Valerie Cassel, Nahum D. Chandler, Kenneth B. Clark, H. Alexis Economou, Thelma Foote, Christine Ward Gailey, Alan H. Goodman, Richard Handler, Robin D. G. Kelley, Sylvia Lim, William Murphy, Sarah K. Myers, Jack Nelson, Don Nonini, Peter Rigby, Robert Rydell, Audrey Smedley, Arthur Spears, Terrance R. Taylor, Nancy H. Tolin, Mark V. Tushnet, Kathy Walker, and Howard Winant, helped me in both broad and specific ways. I also want to acknowledge those who have contributed to my early foundations in both African American Studies and Anthropology: William A. Little, Thomas Patterson, and the late Daniel Scheans. Finally, I owe a debt of gratitude to the patience and perseverance of both Layli D. Phillips and Faye V. Harrison, who demonstrated overwhelming support for me and this project. Finally, thanks to Tracy Hammond, Bayo Holsey, Martha S. Jones, John L. Jackson, Jr., Erica Turnipseed, and my lovely wife, Sabrina L. Thomas.
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