Detroit: I Do Mind Dying, A Study in Urban Revolution
ince its publication in 1975, Detroit: I Do Mind Dying has been widely recognized as one of the most important books on the black liberation movement and labor struggles in the United States.
Detroit: I Do Mind Dying tells the remarkable story of the Dodge Revolutionary Union Movement, based in Detroit, and the League of Revolutionary Black Workers, two of the most important political organizations of the 1960s and 1970s.
Few books have done as much to shape the consciousness of a generation of activists. The new South End Press edition makes available the full text of this out-of-print classic—along with a new foreword by Manning Marable, interviews with participants in DRUM, and reflections on the political developments over the past three decades by Georgakas and Surkin.
The new edition includes commentary by Detroit activists Sheila Murphy Cockrel, Edna Ewell Watson, Michael Hamlin, and Herb Boyd. All of them reflect not only on the tremendous achievements of DRUM and the League, but on their political legacy—for Detroit, for US politics, and for them personally. Pbk, 254 pps,
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