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For the Records: How African American Consumers and Music Retailers Created Commercial Public Space in the 1960s and 1970s South: An article from Southern Cultures 17:4, The Music Issue
     

For the Records: How African American Consumers and Music Retailers Created Commercial Public Space in the 1960s and 1970s South: An article from Southern Cultures 17:4, The Music Issue

by Joshua Clark Davis
 
Record selling certainly had its glamorous moments; retailers could regale younger customers with stories of nightlife and even rubbing elbows with famous musicians and celebrities."

African-American owned and operated record stores once provided vibrant venues for their communities, and close to 1000 of these shops operated in the South during their

Overview

Record selling certainly had its glamorous moments; retailers could regale younger customers with stories of nightlife and even rubbing elbows with famous musicians and celebrities."

African-American owned and operated record stores once provided vibrant venues for their communities, and close to 1000 of these shops operated in the South during their heyday.

This article appears in the 2011 Music issue of Southern Cultures.

Southern Cultures is published quarterly (spring, summer, fall, winter) by the University of North Carolina Press. The journal is sponsored by the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill's Center for the Study of the American South.

Product Details

ISBN-13:
9780807872550
Publisher:
The University of North Carolina Press
Publication date:
12/01/2011
Sold by:
Barnes & Noble
Format:
NOOK Book
File size:
3 MB

Meet the Author

Joshua Clark Davis earned his PhD in history from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill in 2010. He is currently a Fellow in the History of Consumption at the German Historical Institute in Washington, D.C., where he is researching the globalization of African American music and consumer culture.

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