James Johnson
James Johnson
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James Johnson
James Johnson may refer to: James B. Johnson (born 1944), author of science nonfiction novels James Johnson (artist) (1803–1834), English artist James

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James Johnson may refer to:

Contents
  • 1 Artists, actors, authors, and musicians
  • 2 Military figures
  • 3 Political figures
  • 4 Sportspeople
  • 5 Others
  • 6 See also
Artists, actors, authors, and musicians
  • James B. Johnson (born 1944), author of science nonfiction novels
  • James Johnson (artist) (1803–1834), English artist
  • James Johnson (engraver) (1753–1811), Scottish publisher
  • James P. Johnson (1894–1955), New Jersey jazz musician, known for his "stride" piano playing
  • Super Chikan (James Johnson, born 1951), American blues musician
  • James Weldon Johnson (1871–1938), African-American figure in the Harlem Renaissance
  • Jamey Johnson (born 1975), country musician
  • James "Stump" Johnson (1902–1969), St. Louis blues musician
  • J. C. Johnson (1896–1981), songwriter and jazz pianist sometimes erroneously known as James C. Johnson, best known for his collaborations with Fats Waller
  • Jimmy Johnson (bassist) (born 1956), American bass guitarist best known for his work with James Taylor, Allan Holdsworth and Flim & the BB's
  • James Ambrose Johnson Jr., American singer known as Rick James
  • James Arthur Johnson, actor, better known as Raymond St. Jacques
  • James Johnson (author and cleric) (1674–1740), English author and cleric
Military figures
  • James Allen Johnson (1924-2016), major general in U.S. Army Corps of Engineers
  • James Bulmer Johnson (1889–1943), recipient of the Victoria Cross during World War I
  • James E. Johnson (1926–1950), Korean War Medal of Honor recipient
  • James K. Johnson (1916–1997), Korean War flying ace
  • Johnnie Johnson (RAF officer) (1915–2001), James E. "Johnnie" Johnson, WWII RAF fighter ace
  • James Johnson (SA Navy) (1918–1990), former Chief of the South African Navy
Political figures
  • James Johnson (Virginia congressman) (died 1825), U.S. Congressman from Virginia
  • James Johnson (Kentucky) (1774–1826), U.S. Congressman from Kentucky
  • James Johnson (Georgia) (1811–1891), U.S. Congressman and governor of Georgia
  • James Johnson (British politician) (1908–1995), British Labour MP for Rugby, 1950–1959, and Hull West, 1964–1983
  • James A. Johnson (California politician) (1829–1896), U.S. Congressman and lieutenant governor from California
  • James A. Johnson (Minnesota politician) (born 1943), businessman, Democratic lobbyist, and chairman of Fannie Mae, the Kennedy Center and the Brookings Institution
  • James A.C. Johnson (1867–1937), mayor of Englewood, New Jersey
  • James Coody Johnson (1864–1927), African-Creek entrepreneur, interpreter, lawyer and politician
  • James D. Johnson (1924–2010), Arkansas politician
  • James E. Johnson (United States Navy) (born 1926), U.S. Assistant Secretary of the Navy
  • James G. Johnson (1855–1936), mayor of Springfield and justice on the Ohio Supreme Court
  • James Hutchins Johnson (1802–1887), U.S. Congressman from New Hampshire
  • James Leeper Johnson (1818–1877), U.S. Congressman from Kentucky
  • James M. Johnson (judge), justice of the Washington Supreme Court
  • James M. Johnson (politician) (1832–1913), lieutenant governor of Arkansas
  • Mike Johnson (Louisiana politician) (James Michael Johnson, born 1972), member of the Louisiana House of Representatives
  • James Paul Johnson (born 1930), U.S. Congressman from Colorado
  • James Johnson (Manitoba politician) (1855–1929), politician in Manitoba, Canada
  • James Johnson (Delaware politician) (born 1943), member of the Delaware House of Representatives
Sportspeople
  • Jim Johnson (baseball, born 1983), pitcher for the Atlanta Braves
  • James H. Johnson (1874–1921), British silver medalist in pairs figure skating at the 1908 Summer Olympics
  • Jim Johnson (jockey), Australian jockey
  • James Johnson (Canadian football) (born 1980), professional American football and Canadian football cornerback
  • Jim Johnson (American football) (1941–2009), American football coach
  • Jim Johnson (ice hockey, born 1942), former ice hockey player in the National Hockey League and World Hockey Association
  • Jim Johnson (ice hockey, born 1962), former ice hockey player in the National Hockey League
  • James Johnson (basketball, born 1971), former head coach of the Virginia Tech Hokies men's basketball team
  • James Johnson (basketball, born 1987), basketball player for the Miami Heat
  • James Johnson (running back) (born 1984), former running back for the Minnesota Vikings
  • J. J. Johnson (running back) (born 1974), former running back for the Miami Dolphins, 1998 winner of the Conerly Trophy
  • Jim Johnson (coach) (1912–2004), American football, basketball, and baseball player, coach, and college athletics administrator
  • Jim Johnson (boxer) (1887–1918), American boxer
  • James Johnson (baseball owner) (died 1967), co-owner of the Washington Senators of the American League
  • Jim Johnson (baseball, born 1945) (1945–1987), American baseball pitcher (1967–1970) and briefly a member of 1970 San Francisco Giants
  • James Johnson (sprinter), American track and field sprinter
Others
  • James Johnson (surgeon and writer) (1777–1845), British surgeon, writer and editor
  • James Wood Johnson (1856–1932), co-founder of the company Johnson and Johnson
  • James Johnson (minister) (1836–1917), Sierra Leone Creole reverend
  • James Johnson (bishop of Worcester) (1705–1774), English prelate, Bishop of Gloucester (1752–59) and Worcester (1759–74)
  • James Johnson (bishop of St Helena) (born 1932), English prelate, Bishop of St Helena (1985–91)
  • James Johnson (railway engineer), Locomotive Superintendent of the Great North of Scotland Railway, 1890–1894
  • Jim Johnson (radio) (born 1945), radio personality in Chicago, Illinois
  • James Yate Johnson (1820–1900), English naturalist
  • James Hervey Johnson (1901–1988), American atheist
  • James A. Johnson (architect) (1865–1939), American architect
  • President James Johnson (Metal Gear), the fictional 44th President of the United States in Metal Gear Solid 2: Sons of Liberty
  • James Johnson, sole survivor of the wreck of the Dunbar
See also
  • Jimmy Johnson (disambiguation)
  • James Johnston (disambiguation)
  • Jamie Johnson (disambiguation)
  • James Johnstone (disambiguation)
Disambiguation page providing links to articles with similar titlesThis disambiguation page lists articles about people with the same name. If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article.


The Life of Samuel Johnson (Penguin Classics)
The Life of Samuel Johnson (Penguin Classics)
In Boswell's Life of Samuel Johnson, one of the towering figures of English literature is revealed with unparalleled immediacy and originality, in a biography to which we owe much of our knowledge of the man himself. Through a series of richly detailed anecdotes, Johnson emerges as a sociable figure, vigorously engaging and fencing with great contemporaries such as Garrick, Goldsmith, Burney and Burke, and of course with Boswell himself. Yet anxieties and obsessions also darkened Johnson's private hours, and Boswell's attentiveness to every facet of Johnson's character makes this biography as moving as it is entertaining. In this entirely new and unabridged edition, David Womersley's introduction examines the motives behind Boswell's work, and the differences between the two men that drew them to each other. It also contains chronologies of Boswell and Johnson, appendices and comprehensive indexes, including biographical details.For more than seventy years, Penguin has been the leading publisher of classic literature in the English-speaking world. With more than 1,700 titles, Penguin Classics represents a global bookshelf of the best works throughout history and across genres and disciplines. Readers trust the series to provide authoritative texts enhanced by introductions and notes by distinguished scholars and contemporary authors, as well as up-to-date translations by award-winning translators.

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$5.00
-$17.00(-77%)



God's Trombones: Seven Negro Sermons in Verse (Penguin Classics)
God's Trombones: Seven Negro Sermons in Verse (Penguin Classics)
Introduced by Maya Angelou, the inspiring sermon-poems of James Weldon Johnson James Weldon Johnson was a leading figure of the Harlem Renaissance, and one of the most revered African Americans of all time, whose life demonstrated the full spectrum of struggle and success. In God's Trombones, one of his most celebrated works, inspirational sermons of African American preachers are reimagined as poetry, reverberating with the musicality and splendid eloquence of the spirituals. This classic collection includes "Listen Lord (A Prayer)," "The Creation," "The Prodigal Son," "Go Down Death (A Funeral Sermon)," "Noah Built the Ark," "The Crucifixion," "Let My People Go," and "The Judgment Day."For more than seventy years, Penguin has been the leading publisher of classic literature in the English-speaking world. With more than 1,700 titles, Penguin Classics represents a global bookshelf of the best works throughout history and across genres and disciplines. Readers trust the series to provide authoritative texts enhanced by introductions and notes by distinguished scholars and contemporary authors, as well as up-to-date translations by award-winning translators.

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$8.00
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The Autobiography of an Ex-Colored Man (Dover Thrift Editions)
The Autobiography of an Ex-Colored Man (Dover Thrift Editions)
One of the most prominent African-Americans of his time, James Weldon Johnson (1871–1938) was a successful lawyer, educator, social reformer, songwriter, and critic. But it was as a poet and novelist that he achieved lasting fame. Among his most famous works, The Autobiography of an Ex-Colored Man in many ways parallels Johnson's own remarkable life. First published in 1912, the novel relates, through an anonymous narrator, events in the life of an American of mixed ethnicity whose exceptional abilities and ambiguous appearance allow him unusual social mobility — from the rural South to the urban North and eventually to Europe. A radical departure from earlier books by black authors, this pioneering work not only probes the psychological aspects of "passing for white" but also examines the American caste and class system. The human drama is powerful and revealing — from the narrator's persistent battles with personal demons to his firsthand observations of a Southern lynching and the mingling of races in New York's bohemian atmosphere at the turn of the century. Revolutionary for its time, the Autobiography remains both an unrivaled example of black expression and a major contribution to American literature.

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The Essential Writings of James Weldon Johnson (Modern Library Classics)
The Essential Writings of James Weldon Johnson (Modern Library Classics)
“A canonical collection, splendidly and sensitively edited by Rudolph Byrd.”–Henry Louis Gates, Jr.One of the leading voices of the Harlem Resaissance and a crucial literary figure of his time, James Weldon Johnson was also an editor, songwriter, founding member and leader of the NAACP, and the first African American to hold a diplomatic post as consul to Venezuela and Nicaragua. This comprehensive volume of Johnson’s works includes the seminal novel Autobiography of an Ex-Colored Man, poems from God’s Trombones, essays on cultural and political topics, selections from Johnson’s autobiography, Along This Way, and two previously unpublished short plays: Do You Believe in Ghosts? and The Engineer. Featuring a chronology, bibliography, and a Foreword by acclaimed author Charles Johnson, this Modern Library edition showcases the tremendous range of James Weldon Johnson’s writings and their considerable influence on American civic and cultural life.“This collection of poetry, fiction, criticism, autobiography, political writing and two unpublished plays by James Weldon Johnson (1871-1938) spans 60 years of pure triumph over adversity. [….Johnson’s] nobility, his inspiration shine forth from these pages, setting moral and artistic standards.” —Los Angeles Times

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James Weldon Johnson: Writings
James Weldon Johnson: Writings
James Weldon Johnson’s career was one of extraordinary range, spanning the worlds of diplomacy (as U.S. consul in Venezuela and Nicaragua), politics (as Secretary of the NAACP), journalism (as founder of one newspaper and longtime editor of another), musical theater (as lyricist for the Broadway songwriting team of Cole and Johnson Brothers), and literature (as novelist, poet, and anthologist). At the dawning of what would become the modern civil rights movement, he forged a record of accomplishment that defied the odds. The Library of America now presents a collection of his writings that displays the many facets of a complex and impassioned writer.The Autobiography of an Ex-Colored Man (1912), Johnson’s first book, is a novel that on its original anonymous publication was taken by many for an actual memoir. A groundbreaking work of modern fiction, it powerfully describes the inner development of a gifted, socially alienated man as he tries to come to terms with the constraints of racism.Along This Way (1933) is Johnson’s genial and enthralling account of his fantastically busy life, with a cast of characters including W.E.B. Du Bois, Paul Robeson, Clarence Darrow, Booker T. Washington, Theodore Roosevelt, Carl Van Vechten, and many others.A selection of shorter prose—editorials from The New York Age, political essays, literary prefaces, an excerpt from the historical study Black Manhattan—confirms the variety of Johnson’s interests, as he comments on figures and topics including Jack Johnson, Marcus Garvey, Woodrow Wilson, lynching, anti-Japanese discrimination in California, American involvement in Haiti, changing trends in theater and poetry, and the significance of spirituals.Johnson’s poetry is represented by the full text of God’s Trombones (1927), his stirring homage to African-American preaching, and shorter works including “O Black and Unknown Bards,” lyrics from Johnson’s Broadway songwriting days, and “Lift Every Voice and Sing,” the hymn often referred to as the “Negro National Anthem.”LIBRARY OF AMERICA is an independent nonprofit cultural organization founded in 1979 to preserve our nation’s literary heritage by publishing, and keeping permanently in print, America’s best and most significant writing. The Library of America series includes more than 300 volumes to date, authoritative editions that average 1,000 pages in length, feature cloth covers, sewn bindings, and ribbon markers, and are printed on premium acid-free paper that will last for centuries.

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The Autobiography of an Ex-Colored Man (Norton Critical Editions)
The Autobiography of an Ex-Colored Man (Norton Critical Editions)
The Norton Critical Edition of this influential Harlem Renaissance novel includes related materials available in no other edition. Known only as the “Ex-Colored Man,” the protagonist in Johnson’s novel is forced to choose between celebrating his African American heritage or “passing” as an average white man in a post-Reconstruction America that is rapidly changing. This Norton Critical Edition is based on the 1912 text. It is accompanied by a detailed introduction, explanatory footnotes, and a note on the text. The appendices that follow the novel include materials available in no other edition: manuscript drafts of the final chapters, including the original lynching scene (chapter 10, ca. 1910) and the original ending (chapter 11, ca. 1908). An unusually rich selection of “Backgrounds and Sources” focuses on Johnson’s life; the autobiographical inspirations for The Autobiography of an Ex-Colored Man; the cultural history of the era in which Johnson lived and wrote; the noteworthy reception history for the 1912, 1927, and 1948 editions; and related writings by Johnson. In addition to Johnson, contributors include Eugene Levy, W. E. B. Du Bois, Carl Van Vechten, Blanche W. Knopf,  and Victor Weybright among others. The four critical essays and interpretations in this volume speak to The Autobiography of an Ex-Colored Man’s major themes, among them irony, authorship, passing, and parody. Assessments are provided by Robert B. Stepto, M. Giulia Fabi, Siobhan B. Somerville, and Christina L. Ruotolo. A chronology of Johnson’s life and work and a selected bibliography are also included, as well as six images. 12

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The Autobiography of an Ex-Colored Man
The Autobiography of an Ex-Colored Man
This book was converted from its physical edition to the digital format by a community of volunteers. You may find it for free on the web. Purchase of the Kindle edition includes wireless delivery.

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