Table of contents for Black heroes in monologues / Gus Edwards.

Bibliographic record and links to related information available from the Library of Congress catalog.

Note: Contents data are machine generated based on pre-publication provided by the publisher. Contents may have variations from the printed book or be incomplete or contain other coding.

Alberta Hunter
	"Why I Sung the Blues"
August Wilson
	"Just Chattin'"
Bass Reeves
	"Knowing the Territory"
Booker T. Washington
	"The Final Key"
Charles "Buddy" Bolden
	"My Own Private Blues"
	"Witness to the Starting" (remembering Buddy Bolden)
Coretta Scott King
	"I Remember"
Elizabeth Hudson Smith
	"A Monument to Me"
Frederick Douglass
	"Talkin' 'Bout Slavery" (a rap)
	"I Will Raise Both My Hands"
"General" Buddoe
	"We Will Ask, But We Won't Beg"
Harriet Tubman
	"Mr. John Brown and Me"
Hattie McDaniel
	"Nobody Knows and Yet They Talk"
Jackie Robinson
	"Baseball and Character"
James Baldwin
	"A Dream of Deliverance" (a dual monologue)
Joe Louis
	"Faithful to the End"
Joseph Cinque
	"Memories of the Amistad"
Daniel Louis "Satch" Armstrong
Mahalia Jackson
	"The Honest-to-God Truth" (young Mahalia)
	"Why I Sing Gospel"
Malcolm X
Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.
	"I Want to Make This Clear"
Nat Turner
	"Meditations" (on the eve of his bold and daring enterprise)
Oscar Micheaux
	"Ambition and Optimism"
Paul Robeson
	"Who I Am, What I Stand For"
"Queen" Mary
	"Tired a Waitin'"
Ralph Johnson Bunche
	"A New World Order" (a prayer)
Rosa Parks
	"Unsung Heroes"
St. Martin de Porres
	"I Am Blessed"
Sojourner Truth
	"The Power of Words: Starting to Learn"

Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication:

Monologues, American.
African Americans -- Drama.
Blacks -- Drama.
Heroes -- Drama.