“ I bought the e-book edition of this book already. Honestly, it helps me change about the approaching of art. It’s so useful for my class. Thanks a lot for a perfect book!”
“ My daughter needs this book for her class. I already ordered this book for her and she’s so excited about this. I also read its content and the images in it are super meaningful. The author has analysed it in a deep way.”
“ Normally, I’ve read so many books of art, most of them are so abstract and it takes time to understand. However, with this book, it helps me so excited, I wallow in its content and colorful images, the author’s analysis is also easy to understand.”
Cảm ơn bạn đã đặt mua sản phẩm của chúng tôi, đội ngũ chăm sóc khách hàng sẽ sớm liên hệ lại số điện thoại của các bạn, vui lòng để ý điện thoại bạn nhé!
A book on challenging racism by working against and understanding what the author terms "white fragility", a reaction in which white people feel attacked or offended when the topic of racism arises. The book discusses many different aspects and manifestations of white fragility that DiAngelo personally encountered in her work as a diversity and inclusion training facilitator.
White Fragility became a New York Times bestseller for more than a year. In September 2019, "White Fragility has yet to leave the New York Times bestseller list since its debut in June 2018, making it the fastest-selling book in the history of Beacon Press."
For The New Yorker in 2018, staff writer Katy Waldman wrote about White Fragility that The value in White Fragility lies in its methodical, irrefutable exposure of racism in thought and action, and its call for humility and vigilance.
The advice in White Fragility is fairly straightforward—which is not, of course, the same thing as easy to act on. DiAngelo wants white people to abandon ideas of racism as a matter of individuals being good or bad, moral or immoral. To accept that we surely have unconscious investments in whiteness—investments we might not yet fully understand. To seek out the perspectives of people of color, embrace the discomfort that might result, and avoid confusing that discomfort with literal danger.
To start uncomfortable conversations with family and friends. To breathe slowly. And, perhaps most important, to remember that we should do all this not for people of color, but instead for ourselves, in the spirit of honesty and truth-telling.