blood brotherhood


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  • noun

Words related to blood brotherhood

the friendship characteristic of blood brothers

References in periodicals archive ?
Makalani contends that their consignment to Blackness led them to radical activism in Harlem and with African American Grace Campbell they founded the African Blood Brotherhood (ABB) in 1919.
Here the various alliances that went into the creation of the African Blood Brotherhood are significantly articulated.
Moore, and the African Blood Brotherhood are ignored.
Bound together by a blood brotherhood of fierce loyalty, they redeemed themselves in the only way they knew how, by facing the Turkish hordes and refusing to buckle even under the fiercest of challenges.
Marcus Garvey, of course, is the most illustrative of political examples, but there were also characters such as Cyril Briggs (who was a major leader of the African Blood Brotherhood and, later, the Communist Party), Malcolm X (whose mother was Grenadian) and Minister Louis Farrakhan.
Eventually the son's horse falls, but Kamal spares his life and they pledge undying friendship across the cultural divide - more than friendship, blood brotherhood.
This perverted patriotism is almost the only thing which joins him in blood brotherhood with skinheads, football hooligans and those who believe the EU is run by Hitler's heirs from Berlin's bunkers.
This means something like blood brotherhood to the lonely Guy, and he's soon insinuating himself into every aspect of his new friend's life.
Without civilization's word machine thundering in my head, my whole being felt a sense of brotherhood--if you will--an unacknowledged bloodless blood brotherhood.
and seems upset when Ryu can't remember their childhood oath of blood brotherhood.
Yet, the African Blood Brotherhood was an unusual Afro-Marxist organization operative in New York City's Harlem during the period commonly referred to as the "Harlem Renaissance.
The African Blood Brotherhood emerged within a socio-political climate influenced by World I, dissention within the white socialist movement, a rift among Harlem's African American and West Indian socialists, a renaissance among Harlem's African American creative intellectuals, and the beginning of a popular and invigorating Marcus Garvey movement.
The disproportionately large number of Caribbeans who played leadership roles in radical Harlem-based political organizations like the Universal Negro Improvement Association and the African Blood Brotherhood could not be explained only by such deterministic forces, however.
As James explains, Caribbean leadership roles in radical international political organizations (such as the UNIA, the African Blood Brotherhood, and the Communist and Socialist parties) and the antagonism between Caribbeans and African Americans arise from the same general social sources.
Randolph and others at the magazine viewed the programs of such West-Indian-led groups as the UNIA and the communist, black nationalist African Blood Brotherhood (Garvey's bitter opponent) as "foreign" to the realities of black life in the United States.