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you a stone freak in yo own skin: Missy Elliott's and Lil' Kim's Constructions of Black Womanhood
Unformatted Document Text:  Black Womanhood 30 Johnson, J. D., Trawalter, S. and Dovidio, J. F. (1999). "Converging interracial consequences of exposure to violent rap music on stereotypical attributions of blacks." Journal of Experimental Social Psychology 36(3): 233-251. Kelley, M.K. (Winter 1999). “Performing the other: A consideration of two cages.” College Literature 26(1): 113-136. Lynch, C. (2001, April). "Ritual transformation through Michael Jackson's music video." Journal of Communication Inquiry 25(2): 114-131. Marriott, R. (200, June/July). “Blowin’ Up.” VIBE 8(5), 124-132. McLean, P. E. (1997). "Age ain't nothing but a number: A cross-cultural reading of popular music in the construction of sexual expression among at-risk adolescents." Popular Music & Society 21(2): 1-16. Regester, C. (Spring 2000). “The construction of an image and the deconstruction of a star—Josephine Baker racialized, sexualized, and politicized in the African-American press, the mainstream press, and FBI files.” Popular Music and Society 24(1): 31-84. Rivera, L. (1997). "Crush on You." Girls of rap [Videotape]. Anaheim, CA: Make It or Break It Videos. Roberts, D. (1997). Killing the black body: Race, reproduction, and the meaning of liberty. New York: Vintage Books. Roberts, R. (1994). “‘Ladies First’: Queen Latifah’s Afrocentric Feminist Music Video.” African American Review 28(2): 245-257. Rose, T. (1994). Black noise: Rap music and black culture in contemporary America. Hanover: Wesleyan University Press. Sanchez, S. (1998). like the singing coming off the drums. Boston: Beacon Press. Shelton, M. L. (1997). "Can’t touch this! Representations of the African American female body in urban rap videos." Popular Music & Society 21(3): 107-116. Smith-Shomade, B.E. (2002). Shaded lives: African-American women and television. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press. Turner, P.A. (1994). Ceramic uncles and celluloid mammies: Black images and their influence on culture. New York: Anchor Books.

Authors: Brooks, TaKeshia.
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Black Womanhood 30

Johnson, J. D., Trawalter, S. and Dovidio, J. F. (1999). "Converging interracial
consequences of exposure to violent rap music on stereotypical attributions of
blacks." Journal of Experimental Social Psychology 36(3): 233-251.

Kelley, M.K. (Winter 1999). “Performing the other: A consideration of two cages.”
College Literature 26(1): 113-136.

Lynch, C. (2001, April). "Ritual transformation through Michael Jackson's music video."
Journal of Communication Inquiry 25(2): 114-131.

Marriott, R. (200, June/July). “Blowin’ Up.” VIBE 8(5), 124-132.

McLean, P. E. (1997). "Age ain't nothing but a number: A cross-cultural reading of
popular music in the construction of sexual expression among at-risk
adolescents." Popular Music & Society 21(2): 1-16.

Regester, C. (Spring 2000). “The construction of an image and the deconstruction of a
star—Josephine Baker racialized, sexualized, and politicized in the African-
American press, the mainstream press, and FBI files.” Popular Music and Society
24(1): 31-84.

Rivera, L. (1997). "Crush on You." Girls of rap [Videotape]. Anaheim, CA: Make It or
Break It Videos.

Roberts, D. (1997). Killing the black body: Race, reproduction, and the meaning of
liberty. New York: Vintage Books.

Roberts, R. (1994). “‘Ladies First’: Queen Latifah’s Afrocentric Feminist Music
Video.” African American Review 28(2): 245-257.

Rose, T. (1994). Black noise: Rap music and black culture in contemporary America.
Hanover: Wesleyan University Press.

Sanchez, S. (1998). like the singing coming off the drums. Boston: Beacon Press.

Shelton, M. L. (1997). "Can’t touch this! Representations of the African American
female body in urban rap videos." Popular Music & Society 21(3): 107-116.

Smith-Shomade, B.E. (2002). Shaded lives: African-American women and television.
New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press.

Turner, P.A. (1994). Ceramic uncles and celluloid mammies: Black images and their
influence on culture. New York: Anchor Books.


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