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By the way, we have some of the ‘cutest baby faces you ever saw. Is your baby’s face there? If not, rush the picture to us. We want it. 60 In this short passage, Du Bois singles out two aspects which were important to the development of a healthy African-American self-concept. Both were already implemented to some extent in “The Children’s Number” and later fully developed in The Brownies’ Book. B. Du Bois: The Fight for Equality and the American Century, 1919-1963 3). B. Du Bois: The Fight for Equality and the American Century, 1919-1963 3).
99 See “Augustus Granville Dill” 180-81. 100 The following Brownies’ Book artists also exhibited their work at the New York Public Library in 1921: Marcellus Hawkins, Louise R. Latimer, Albert Alexander Smith, and Carlton Thorpe. , 1973, print). 101 In addition to The Brownies’ Book, Du Bois and Dill published one other text for children: Elizabeth Ross Haynes’ Unsung Heroes (1921), a collection of biographies on outstanding African-Americans. A Child’s Story of Dunbar, a biography by Julia L. Henderson.
4 (1990): 544, print). The same is true for Hazel (1913) by Mary White Ovington, one of the white founders of the NAACP and contributor to The Brownies’ Book. Her novel, which was even advertised in The Crisis and Du Bois’ children’s periodical, can be considered “a positive and accurate book that presents a realistic examination of black life” (Harris, “The Brownies’ Book: Challenge to the Selective Tradition in Children’s Literature” 88). Yet, as Harris also observes, Ovington “succumbed to the use of some stereotypic tendencies” (Harris, “The Brownies’ Book: Challenge to the Selective Tradition in Children’s Literature” 88).