- Stolen Women: Reclaiming Our Sexuality, Taking Back Our Lives
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Browse our FAQs or submit your query here. Shop on the Go Download the app and get exciting app only offers at your fingertips. Policy Info. All Rights Reserved. This was a reasonable criticism. The Jezebel has replaced the Mammy as the dominant image of black women in American popular culture. The black woman as prostitute, for example, is a staple in mainstream movies, especially those with urban settings. The black prostitute and the black pimp supposedly give these movies cutting edge realism.
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Small budget pornographic movies reinforce vile sexual stereotypes of black women. These women are willing, sometimes predatory, sexual deviants who will fulfill any and all sexual fantasies. Their sexual performances tap into centuries-old images of black women as uninhibited whores. Televised music videos, especially those by gangsta rap performers, portray scantily clad, nubile black women who thrust their hips to lyrics which often depict them as 'hos, skeezers, and bitches.
A half century after the American civil rights movement, it is increasingly easy to find black women, especially young ones, depicted as Jezebels whose only value is as sexual commodities. July, Edited As queen she introduced the worship of Baal and sought to suppress the worship of Yahweh Jehovah , the Hebrew God. She persecuted the prophets of Jehovah, many of whom she ordered to be killed.
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Her disregard for Jewish custom and her ruthless use of royal power are illustrated in the story involving Naboth, a Jezreelite. Jezebel falsely accused Naboth of treason. He was stoned to death. Then, she and Ahab took possession of Naboth's vineyard. Her reign as queen was marked by similarly deceitful actions. The name Jezebel came to signify a deceitful and immoral woman.
Her story is told in First Kings 18 and 19, and in Second Kings 9. In the New Testament book Revelations the name Jezebel is used as a byword for apostasy. White's book is an excellent historical examination of the Jezebel portrayal, especially chapter one, "Jezebel and Mammy," pp. In the 17th century, attitudes toward blacks and other non-whites tended to be more run-of-the-mill xenophobia. In the 18th century, this exploitation received ideological and "scientific" basis. Interestingly, there is a cloth flap covering her genital area; however, when lifted there is nothing there.
Kropp Company of Milwaukee, Wisconsin. It is a popular postcard as evidenced by its history of being reproduced. Reproductions began in the s and continued into the 21st century. Amoah, J.
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Back on the auction block: A discussion of black women and pornography. National Black Law Journal. Anderson, L. Mammies no more: The changing image of black women on stage and screen. Bibb, H. Narrative of the life and adventures of Henry Bibb, An American slave. New York, NY: The author. Bogle, D. Toms, coons, mulattoes, mammies, and bucks: An interpretive history of Blacks in American films New 3 rd ed. New York, NY: Continuum. Cassavetti, P. Mona Lisa [Motion picture].
United States: HandMade Films. Daniels, L. Monster's ball [Motion picture].
United States: Lions Gate Films. D'Emilio, J. Intimate matters: A history of sexuality in America. Doumanian, J. Deconstructing Harry [Motion picture]. United States: Jean Doumanian Productions.
Feitshans, B. Foxy Brown [Motion picture]. United States: American International Pictures. Gilman, S. Black bodies, white bodies: Toward an iconography of female sexuality in late nineteenth century art, medicine, and literature. In Gates, H.