36 relations: African-American family structure, Al Grey, Bert Williams, Blues, Bob Cole (composer), Booker Ervin, Charles Fey, Coon song, Every Race Has a Flag but the Coon, George Walker (vaudeville), Herbert Asbury, How the Other Half Lives, J. Fred Helf, Jacob Riis, Jawbone (musician), Jazz, Little Nemo, Liverpool, Lottery, Matilda Sissieretta Joyner Jones, Musical theatre, Numbers game, Pan-African flag, Papa Charlie Jackson, Pete Wylie, Pieces of a Dream (band), Pony Poindexter, Popular music, Rosa Henderson, Slot machine, Stereotype, The Blasters, The Major (play), The New York Times, Will A. Heelan, Winsor McCay.
The family structure of African-Americans has long been a matter of national public policy interest.
Al Grey (June 6, 1925 – March 24, 2000) was a jazz trombonist who is most remembered for his association with the Count Basie orchestra.
Bert Williams (November 12, 1874 – March 4, 1922) was a Bahamian American entertainer, one of the pre-eminent entertainers of the Vaudeville era and one of the most popular comedians for all audiences of his time.
Blues is a music genre and musical form originated by African Americans in the Deep South of the United States around the end of the 19th century.
Robert Allen "Bob" Cole (July 1, 1868 – August 2, 1911) was an African American composer, actor, playwright, and stage producer and director.
Booker Telleferro Ervin II (October 31, 1930 – August 31, 1970) was an American tenor saxophone player.
Charles Fey (born August Fey in Vöhringen, Bavaria) (September 9, 1862 – November 10, 1944) was a San Francisco mechanic best known for inventing the slot machine.
Coon songs were a genre of music that presented a stereotyped image of black people.
"Every Race Has a Flag but the Coon" was a song written by Will A. Heelan, and J. Fred Helf that was popular in the United States and the United Kingdom.
George Walker (1872 or 1873 – 1911) was an American vaudevillian.
Herbert Asbury (September 1, 1889 – February 24, 1963) was an American journalist and writer best known for his books detailing crime during the 19th and early-20th centuries, such as Gem of the Prairie: An Informal History of the Chicago Underworld, The Barbary Coast: An Informal History of the San Francisco Underworld and The Gangs of New York.
How the Other Half Lives: Studies among the Tenements of New York (1890) is an early publication of photojournalism by Jacob Riis, documenting squalid living conditions in New York City slums in the 1880s.
Jacob August Riis (May 3, 1849 – May 26, 1914) was a Danish-American social reformer, Georgist, "muckraking" journalist and social documentary photographer.
Jawbone is the pseudonym of Bob Zabor, an American blues musician from Detroit.
Jazz is a music genre that originated in the African-American communities of New Orleans, United States, in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, and developed from roots in blues and ragtime.
Little Nemo is a fictional character created by American cartoonist Winsor McCay.
Liverpool is a city in North West England, with an estimated population of 491,500 in 2017.
A lottery is a form of gambling that involves the drawing of numbers for a prize.
Matilda Sissieretta Joyner Jones, known as Sissieretta Jones, (January 5, 1868 or 1869 – June 24, 1933) was an American soprano.
Musical theatre is a form of theatrical performance that combines songs, spoken dialogue, acting and dance.
The numbers game, also known as the numbers racket, the policy racket, the Italian lottery, the policy game, or the daily number, is a form of illegal gambling or illegal lottery played mostly in poor and working class neighborhoods in the United States, wherein a bettor attempts to pick three digits to match those that will be randomly drawn the following day.
The Pan-African flag—also known as the UNIA flag, Afro-American flag and Black Liberation Flag—is a tri-color flag consisting of three equal horizontal bands of (from top down) red, black and green.
Papa Charlie Jackson (November 10, 1887 – May 7, 1938) was an early American bluesman and songster who accompanied himself with a banjo guitar, a guitar, or a ukulele.
Peter James Wylie (born 22 March 1958) is an English singer/songwriter and guitarist, best known as the leader of the band variously known as Wah!, Wah! Heat, Shambeko! Say Wah!, JF Wah!, The Mighty Wah! and Wah! The Mongrel.
Pieces of a Dream is an American R&B and jazz fusion group.
Norwood "Pony" Poindexter (February 8, 1926, New Orleans, Louisiana – April 14, 1988, Oakland, California) was an American jazz saxophonist.
Popular music is music with wide appeal that is typically distributed to large audiences through the music industry.
Rosa Henderson (November 24, 1896 – April 6, 1968) was an American jazz and classic female blues singer and vaudeville entertainer of the Harlem Renaissance era.
A slot machine (American English), known variously as a fruit machine (British English), puggy (Scottish English), the slots (Canadian and American English), poker machine/pokies (Australian English and New Zealand English), or simply slot (American English), is a casino gambling machine with three or more reels which spin when a button is pushed.
In social psychology, a stereotype is an over-generalized belief about a particular category of people.
The Blasters are a rock and roll band formed in 1978 in Downey, California, by brothers Phil Alvin (vocals and guitar) and Dave Alvin (guitar), with bass guitarist John Bazz and drummer Bill Bateman.
The Major is an 1881 comedic play produced by Edward Harrigan and Tony Hart.
The New York Times (sometimes abbreviated as The NYT or The Times) is an American newspaper based in New York City with worldwide influence and readership.
Will A. Heelan was an American lyricist during the early 20th century.
Zenas Winsor McCay (– 1934) was an American cartoonist and animator.