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Mary Church Terrell (1863-1954) - Dorothy Washington - The Negro Woman (Vinyl, LP, Album)

8 Comments
  1. Tuzil
    17.10.2019
    Mary Church Terrell was one of the first African-American women to earn a college degree. She was a renowned national civil rights activist and an early advocate for women’s suffrage movement. She was one of the founder members of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP) and worked tirelessly for African-American women .

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  2. Nall
    22.10.2019
    Jul 11, - Explore Wilhelmina Thomas's board "Mary Church Terrell", followed by people on Pinterest. See more ideas about Terrell, Black history, African american history pins.

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  3. Tekazahn
    17.10.2019
    Mary Church Terrell Papers (Library of Congress, Washington). Mary Church Terrell Papers (Moorland Spingarn Collection, Howard University). Robert H. Terrell Papers (Library of Congress). Book McKay, Nellie, editor. Mary Church Terrell’s A Colored Woman in a White World (G.K. Hall, ). Articles.

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  4. Mulmaran
    17.10.2019
    Sep 23,  · When Mary Church Terrell became the first African-American woman to sit on the D.C. school board in , she was patronized or expected to represent all African-Americans.” In , Terrell gave a speech entitled “What it Means to be Colored in the Capital of the United States” at the United Women’s Club in Washington, D.C. She observed.

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  5. Shakakinos
    22.10.2019
    Dec 15,  · Born Mary Eliza Church, Mary Church Terrell (September 23, – July 24, ) was a key pioneer in the intersectional movements for civil rights and suffrage. As both an educator and activist, she was an important figure in the advancement of the civil rights cause.

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  6. Gugami
    20.10.2019
    Terrell, Mary Church (–) First president of the National Association of Colored Women, who championed causes including racial justice, woman's suffrage, and internationalism.

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  7. Arataxe
    18.10.2019
    Mary Church Terrell (), teacher, author, civil rights leader This house was the home of Memphis-born Mary Church Terrell, who at age 86 led the successful fight to integrate eating places in the District of Columbia. Local integration laws dating back to 18had disappeared in the s when the District Code was written.

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  8. Dirn
    16.10.2019
    A few weeks later, the black community in Washington, D.C., threw Mary a ninetieth birthday luncheon. Over people attended, including representatives from President Eisenhower’s staff. During the party, guests announced the creation of the Mary Church Terrell Fund, a charity that raised money to end Jim Crow discrimination in Washington, D.C.

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