Theories of Race In the book “Racial Formations” by Omi and Winant, they reveal their opinions on how they feel about race and how it is categorized. Both Omi and Winant look at race as being informally constructed. They expound on race and how it is put into various classes. They justify that everyone interpretations of race is different so certainly there is no absolute definition for the word Race. In the book, There Ain't No Black in the Union Jack, the author, Paul Gilroy relates to Omi and Winant’s theory of race and how race is socially constructed. Gilroy’s book a controversial exploration of anti-black racism in Britain, challenges current sociological methods to racism as well as the ethnocentric prejudice of British cultural...The end:
..... over the world. They fundamentally try to show that race should not be allocated concurring to social status. Altogether Gilroy viewpoints connect to Omi and Winant’s theory about race being constructed socially and how it should be founded on more than the hue of someone’s skin. As a result it is safe to voice that race is sincerely a social formation. The Body of paper… References Gilroy, Paul. There Ain't no Black in the Union Jack': The Cultural Politics of Race and Nation . Chicago: University Of Chicago Press, 1991. Omi, Michael, and Howard Winant. Racial Formations in the United States. New York: Routledge, 1994. Rothenberg, Paula S. Race, class, and gender in the United States: an integrated study. New York: Worth Publishers, 2006.