From Black Power to Hip-Hop: Racism, Nationalism, and Feminism is the title of a non-fiction book written by Patricia Hill Collins. Published in 2006 by Temple University Press, the book analyzes issues as diverse as family planning, Afrocentrism, and the role of African-American women in the hip-hop movement.
The book is divided into three parts:
- Race, Family, and the US nation-state
- Ethnicity, Culture, and Black Nationalist politics
- Feminism, Nationalism, and African-American Women.
Each section has two long essays with the fifth essay totalling thirty-eight pages.
List of Essays 
- Like One of the Family: Race, Ethnicity, and the Paradox of American National Identity (section 1)
- Will the "Real" Mother Please Stand Up? Race, Class, and American National Family Planning (section 1)
- Black Nationalism and African American Ethnicity: Afrocentrism as Civil Religion (section 2)
- When Fighting Words Are Not Enough: The Gendered Content of Afrocentrism (section 2)
- Why Collective Identity Politics Matter: Feminism, Nationalism, and Black Women's Community Work (section 3)
- Is the Personal Still Political? The Women's Movement, Feminism, and Black Women in the Hip-Hip Generation
See also 
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