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LEADER 00000nam  2200445Ki 4500 
001    945550068 
003    OCoLC 
005    20160330120250.0 
006    m     o  d         
007    cr cnu---unuuu 
008    160324s2016    nyuabf  ob    001 0deng d 
020    9781466878969 
020    1466878967 
035    (OCoLC)945550068 
037    0017650488|bAXIS360 
040    TEFOD|beng|erda|epn|cTEFOD|dGCmBT 
043    n-us-il 
082 04 305.8009773/11 
082 04 305.8009773/11|223 
100 1  Moore, Natalie Y,|eauthor. 
245 14 The South Side :|ba portrait of Chicago and American 
       segregation /|cNatalie Y. Moore.|h[Axis 360 electronic 
       resource] 
250    First edition. 
264  1 New York :|bSt. Martin's Press,|c2016. 
300    1 online resource (xii, 250 pages, 8 unnumbered pages of 
       plates) :|billustrations, map. 
336    text|btxt|2rdacontent 
337    computer|bc|2rdamedia 
338    online resource|bcr|2rdacarrier 
504    Includes bibliographical references (pages [227]-241) and 
       index. 
505 0  A Legact Threatened -- Jim Crow in Chicago -- A Dream 
       Deferred -- Notes from a Black Gentrifer -- Separate and 
       Still Unequal -- Kale Is the New Collard -- Searching for 
       Harold -- Sweet Home Chicago. 
520    "Mayors Richard M. Daley and Rahm Emanuel have touted and 
       promoted Chicago as a "world class city." The skyscrapers 
       kissing the clouds, the billion-dollar Millennium Park, 
       Michelin-rated restaurants, pristine lake views, fabulous 
       shopping, vibrant theater scene, downtown flower beds and 
       stellar architecture tell one story. Yet, swept under the 
       rug is the stench of segregation that compromises Chicago.
       The Manhattan Institute dubs Chicago as one of the most 
       segregated big cities in the country. Though other cities 
       - including Cleveland, Los Angeles, and Baltimore - can 
       fight over that mantle, it's clear that segregation 
       defines Chicago. And unlike many other major U.S. cities, 
       no one race dominates. Chicago is divided equally into 
       black, white, and Latino, each group clustered in their 
       various turfs. In this intelligent and highly important 
       narrative, Chicago-native Natalie Moore shines a light on 
       contemporary segregation on the South Side of Chicago 
       through reported essays, showing the life of these 
       communities through the stories of people who live in 
       them. The South Side shows the important impact of 
       Chicago's historic segregation - and the ongoing policies 
       that keep it that way"--|cProvided by publisher. 
600 10 Moore, Natalie Y. 
650  0 African Americans|xSegregation|zIllinois|zChicago
       |xHistory. 
650  0 Segregation|zIllinois|zChicago|xHistory|y20th century. 
650  0 Discrimination in housing|zIllinois|zChicago|xHistory. 
650  0 Racism|zIllinois|zChicago|xHistory. 
650  0 African Americans|zIllinois|zChicago|xSocial conditions. 
651  0 Chicago (Ill.)|xRace relations|xHistory. 
651  0 Chicago (Ill.)|xSocial conditions|y21st century. 
655  7 Electronic books.|2local 
710 2  Baker & Taylor Axis 360 
776 08 |iPrint version:|aMoore, Natalie Y.|tSouth Side.|bFirst 
       edition.|dNew York : St. Martin's Press, 2016
       |z9781137280152|w(DLC)  2015033955|w(OCoLC)923665618 
856 4  |uhttp://naper.axis360.baker-taylor.com/
       Title?itemid=0017650488