Books and Videos
The Office of Multicultural Affairs & Diversity Programs has books and videos available for use by students and student organizations at Pace Univeersity. If interested, please contact the office to loan out resource material or stop by Kessel Rm 208.
Books listed are available for use or borrowing from the Office of Multicultural Affairs And Diversity Programs. Please email firstname.lastname@example.org for more information or stop by the Office in Kessel Student Center.
- African Americans - David Boyle
- All Deliberate Speed - Charles J. Ogletree JR.
- Art: Everything You Need To Know About The Greatest Artists and Their Works - Susie Hodge
- Beyond PC: Towards a Politics of Understanding - Patricia Aufderheide
- Darwin's Athletes: How Sport Has Damaged Black America And Preserved The Myth of Race - John Hoberman
- Democracy Matter - Cornel West
- Developing effective Programs and Services for College Men - Gar E. Kellom
- Does Jesus Really Love Me: A Gay Christian's Pilgramage in Search of God in America - Jeff Chu
- Exile And Pride - Eli Clare
- Gay Dads: A Celebration of Fatherhood - David Strah
- Gay Day - William S. Burroughs, Neil Miller, Allen Ginsberg, and Hank O'Neal
- Glory Bound: Black Athletics in a White America - David K. Wiggins
- Heavy Hands: Crimes of Intimate and Family Violence - Denise Kindschi Gosselin
- How to Keep House: Sam Martin
- Husky - Justin Sayre
- Invisible Man - Ralph Ellison
- Julius Irving Dr. J - Julius Irving
- Keep Your Wives Away from Them: Orthodox Women Unorthodox Desires - Miryam Kabakov
- Kevin - Paul Kupperberg
- Kwanza: Everything You Always Wanted to Know But Didn’t Know Where To Ask - Cedric McClester
- Let's Get Free: A Hip-Hop Theory of Justice - Paul Butler
- Lies Across America - James W. Loewen
- Lies My Teacher Told Me: Everything Your American History Textbooks Got Wrong - James W. Loewen
- Life of Pi - Yann Martel
- Little Bee - Chris Cleave
- Monster - Walter Dean Myers
- Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass, an American Slave - Frederick Douglass
- Nobody Passes: Rejecting the Rules of Gender and Conformity - Mattilda a.k.a Matt Sycamore
- Out On Fraternity Row: Personal Accounts of Being Gay in College Fraternity - Shane L. Windmeyer & Pamela W. Freeman
- OutLaw: What LGBT Youth Should Know about Their Legal Rights - Lisa Keen
- Part Asian 100% Hapa - Kip Fulbeck
- Passing - Nella Larsen
- Patchwork of Dreams - Morty Sklar & Weinerman Horak
- Permanence - Kip Fulbeck
- Poetry Therapy - J.J. Leedy, MD
- Promises Kept: Raising Black Boys to Succeed in School and In Life - Joe Brewster, M.D., and Michèle Stephenson
- Race Matters - Cornel West
- Rainbow Boys - Alex Sanchez
- Rainbow High - Alex Sanchez
- Rainbow Road - Alex Sanchez
- Raising Princes to be Kings - Denise Bolds
- Reconsidering The Souls of Black Folks - Stanley Crouch & Playthell Benjamin
- Reimagining Equality: Stories of Gender, Race, and Finding Home - Anita Hill
- Rethinking Normal - Katie Rain Hill
- Rich Dad Poor Dad - Robert T. Kiyosaki
- Research Stories For Introductory Psychology - Lary Shaffer & Matthew R. Merrens
- RubyFruit Jungle - Rita Mae Brown
- Salvation: Black People And Love - Bell Hooks
- Sister Outsider - Audre Lorde
- Song of Solomon - Toni Morrison
- Souled Out: How Blacks Are Winning And Losing in Sports - Shaun Powell
- Sundown Towns - James W. Loewen
- Take Your Leadership to the Next Level - Jonathan Sprinkles
- Teaching What Really Happened: How to Avoid Tyranny of Textbooks & Get Students Excited About Doing History - James W. Loewen
- The Art of Fielding - Chad Harbach
- The Best American Poetry - David Lehman
- The Best American Poetry 1994 - A.R Ammons
- The Best of the Best American Poetry (1988-1997) - Harold Bloom
- The Confederate And Neo-Confederate Reader - James W. Loewen & Edward H. Sebesta
- The Construction of Social Reality - John R. Searle
- The Cornel West Reader - Cornel West
- The Culture of Fear: Why Americans are Afraid of the Wrong Things - Barry Glassner
- The Elements of Style - William Strunk JR. & E.B. White
- The Letter Q - Edited by Sarah Moon
- The Life - Erin McHugh
- The Real Pepsi Challenge: The Inspirational Story of Breaking the Color Barrier in American Business - Stephanie Capparell
- Unbowed - Wangari Maathai
- Up From Slavery - Booker T. Washington
- We Should All Be Feminists - Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie
- What I Love About Being Queer - Vivek Shraya
- Whipping Girl: A Transexual Woman on Sexism and the Scapegoating of Femininity - Julia Serano
- White Like Me - Tim Wise
- Your College Experience: Strategies for Success - Gardner Jewler
Videos listed are available for use or borrowing from the Office of Multicultural Affairs And Diversity Programs. Please email email@example.com for more information or stop by the Office in Keesel Student Center.
Greg Harrison narrates the account of American-Indian history, before and during the arrival of the Europeans.
Through the lenses of several highly accomplished documentary filmmakers, the current state of addiction in America is explored in nine segments.
A tough young Navajo, garners the attention of a scout, who offers him a shot at the American Olympic boxing team. Black Cloud however, refuses if it means bringing glory to his people's white oppressors.
Combines rare archival footage — some of it never before broadcast in the U.S. — with provocative interviews to illuminate the life and work of a forgotten prophet of social change.
While preparing a documentary about children's birthday party entertainers, filmmaker Andrew Jarecko learned that one of his subjects, professional clown David Friedman, was the son and brother of two men who had been convicted of child abuse in a high-profile 1980s criminal trial.
Actors take multiple roles in an epic that spans five centuries. An attorney harbors a fleeing slave on a voyage in 1849, a poor composer in pre world war 2 britain struggles to finish his magnum opus before a past act catched up with him, and a genetically engineered worker in 2144 feels forbidden stirring of human consciousness and so on. As souls are born and reborn, they renew their bonds to one another throughout time.
The ever-evolving marketing and sales strategies of the alcohol and tabacco industries are examined.
An investigation into alleged wrongdoings at a Creston, Ohio, hog arm questions the treatment of animals bred for consumption.
A black English teacher coaches a girls basketball team at an American Indian High School.
Childrens entertainment project.
HBO television documentary about evangelicals in the United States.
A Los Angeles high-school teacher's problems begin when he happens to witness a gangland killing and agrees to identify the murderers. Not realizing this will cause the underworld to retaliate "big time"
Faced with their own mortality an improbable group of young people, many of them HIV-positive young men, broke the mold as radical warriors taking on washington and the medical establishment.
8 brave women share their experiences with sexual assault.
Traces the career of Joe Louis (1914-1981) within the context of American racial consciousness: his difficulty getting big fights early in his career, the pride of African-Americans in his prowess, the shift of White sentiment toward Louis as Hitler came to power, Louis's patriotism during World War II, and the hounding of Louis by the IRS for the following 15 years.
Breaking down a staggering range of more than 160 print and television ads, Kilbourne uncovers a steady stream of sexist and misogynistic images and messages, laying bare a world of frighteningly thin women in positions of passivity, and a restrictive code of femininity that works to undermine girls and women in the real world.
Examines how American film and telivision portrays and how they do not portray Latinos.
In 1957, Little Rock Central High School became a symbol of the struggles and hopes of the Civil Rights Movement. Nine African-American students were prevented from entering the building by an angry mob of whites outside the school.
Mickey Mouse Monopoly takes a close and critical look at the world these films create and the stories they tell about race, gender and class and reaches disturbing conclusions about the values propagated under the guise of innocence and fun.
Examines the diversity of human sexual orientation and gender variance, and touching on the importance of Nature vs. Nurture.
Aiming to misjustices created by gender stereotypes, as well as discussion about sexism in American society and the media.
In days following terrorist attacks on World Trade Center in 2001, sports might have seemed irrelevant. But this film shows how New Yorkers, in fact, embraced baseball with cathartic passion, turning Yankees and Mets games into spontaneous rituals of grief and showcases for reilience and the restoration of normalcy.
Exploding the myth that the world of sports somehow stands outside the world of politics and ideology, Zirin shows how American sports culture has long been a haven for the most reactionary attitudes and ideas, promoting everything from nationalism and militarism to sexism, racism, and homophobia.
A 17 year old African-American woman who lives with her parents and younger sister in Brooklyn's Fort Greene neighborhood. She has a flair for poetry is a good student and she is embracing her identity as a lesbian.
Portraits of A Lady follows quest of 25 artists to illustrate the same subject, at the same time, and in the same place. This subject is U.S Supreme Court Justice Sandra Day O'Connor, a true pioneer who became the first woman appointed to the U.S. Supreme Court
What is this thing called "race?" - a question so basic it is rarely raised. What we discovered is that most of our common assumptions about race - for instance, that the world's people can be divided biologically along racial lines - are wrong. Yet the consequences of racism are very real.
Curves on a blossoming young woman can be sexy, but not if you are told you have to many of them. This is a story of a Mexican-American teenage girl coming of age in a boiling cauldron of cultural expectations, class constrictions, family duty, and her own personal aspirations.
A drmatization of author Alex Haley's family line from ancestor Kunta Kinte's enslavement to his descendants liberation.
This documentary interrogates the historical circumstances that have resulted in Darfur's horrific genocide and provides a scathing criticism of the global community's tepid and ineffectual reaction to the human nightmare.
Offering a fascinating perspective on the evolution of the concept of free speech throughout the nation's history.
This film argues that the stories advertising tells about food, femininity, and the female body contribute to disordered eating.
Explored the nature of NativeAmerican stereotypes in popular cinema by both seriously challenging them and humorously poking fun at them. First film to be written, directed, and co-produced by American-Indians.
This chronicles four members of an extremist group which promotes violence against abortion clinics.
Spin the Bottle offers an indispensable critique of the role that contemporary popular culture plays in glamorizing excessive drinking and high-risk behaviors.
Showcases Jane Elliott's world famous Blue-eyed/Brown-eyed exercise in discrimination. White young American college students from various backgrounds are forced to experience the same kind of racism treatment African Americans and other minorities have been receiving for years.
An answer to the persistent taint that western culture has applied to the word "black." Entails a diverse collection of disciplines from the worlds of arts, sports, politics, and business & government.
An engrossing look at the forces in male culture that condition boys and men to dehumanize and disrespect women.
Brings human scale to the startling statics of bullying, offering intimate, unflinching look at how bullying has touched five kids and their families.
Tells the story of the five black and latino teenagers from Harlem who were wrongly convicted of raping a white woman in New York City's Central Park in 1989.
A Cherokee boy is a haemophiliac in a culture obsessed with blood identity.
Captures stories of dealers, police officers, prison inmates and others mired in America's war on drugs.
A powerful award-winning documentary on the contributions of African Americans in World War II.
In 1939, Nicholas Winton personally saved the lives of 669 children. Most of them were Jewish from Czechoslovakia, which was soon to be occupied by the Nazis.
Examines the epidemic of male violence in America, from school shootings to bullying to sexual assault. Against the backdrop of a culture that has normalized, and glamorzed, violent masculinity.
Using extensive interviews with survivors and archival footage, an examination revelas the aftermath of the atomic bombing of Hiroshima and Nagasaki.