Presentation on theme: "How’d it get to be so “Dread Inna Inglan”? (The “long” 1960s: 1958-1973) June 1, 1959: protesters demonstrating in Whitehall against the outbreak of racist."— Presentation transcript:
How’d it get to be so “Dread Inna Inglan”? (The “long” 1960s: 1958-1973) June 1, 1959: protesters demonstrating in Whitehall against the outbreak of racist violence in Notting Hill Gate.
Teddy Boys on remand 4th September 1958: From left to right, John Lewis, Ronald Cooper, Alfred Harper and Peter Thomas shortly after their appearance at Tower Bridge Police Court, London for their part in the Notting Hill race riots.
Notting Hill riots 2nd September 1958: Teddy boys and girls run through Blenheim Crescent, Notting Hill, during the race riots in west London.
Racial unrest area Circa 1959: A black man walking down a Notting Hill Street, where race riots had recently taken place. The graffiti behind him reads, 'No Colour Bar Here - Yet'.
Race Protest June 1, 1959: protesters demonstrating in Whitehall against the outbreak of racist violence in Notting Hill Gate.
RAAS Two members of the Racial Adjustment Action Society: Roy Sawh (from Guyana) and unidentified Trinidadian man. (Circa 1967)
Stokely Carmichael (Kwame Ture) Speaking in London, June and July 1967.
Enoch Powell L: Powell ca. 1967. R: London dockworkers support Powell.
Inflammatory grafitti 1 May 1968: A black man walking past graffiti stating 'Powell For PM' (prime minister). The reference is to British Conservative politician Enoch Powell, who caused controversy with his outspoken attitude to black immigration and racial integration culminating in his infamous 'Rivers of Blood' speech.
Caribbean writers L: George Lamming, 1951. R: V. S. Naipaul, 1968.
Caribbean Artists Movement Two of CAM’s founders: Edward Kamau Brathwaite (L) and Andrew Salkey (R)
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