Part 1 Acknowledgements Chapter 2 Introductory Remarks Chapter 3 Study Foundations Chapter 4 A Tradition of Participation Chapter 5 Equality Through Military Service? Chapter 6 A "Non-Integrated" Military in Vietnam Chapter 7 Experiencing the "Integrated" Military Chapter 8 Conclusion Part 9 Bibliography Part 10 Index
Natalie Kimbrough, Ph. D. is an Assistant Professor in History at the Community College of Baltimore County, Catonsville, in Baltimore, MD. She is an active member of college-wide committees including the Closing the Gap Committee, the UMOJA (unity) committee, which organizes discussion rounds on social issues, and the International Education Committee. Dr. Kimbrough has expertise teaching U.S. American History, focusing on ethnic, social, and cultural history, as well as other historical topics and learning community courses. She also has extensive curriculum development experience.
...this is an interesting...text. Summing Up: Recommended. Graduate
Students and up. -- D. R. Turner, Davis and Elkins College * CHOICE
The author asserts that soldiers of color often had to develop a "double consciousness"; that is, how to be faithful to their country while still remembering the racism they encountered in the US. Indeed, African Americans, Kimbrough claims, were often placed in contradictory situations where white soldiers, many of whom were bigoted, came to their aid during combat. Summing Up: RECOMMENDED. Graduate students and up. -- D. R. Turner, Davis and Elkins College * CHOICE *