Corpus ID: 152567933

But your mother was an activist: Black women's activism in North Carolina

@inproceedings{Sua2012ButYM,
  title={But your mother was an activist: Black women's activism in North Carolina},
  author={Lou Saunders Sua},
  year={2012}
}
Black women have had a long history of unrecognized community activism. This includes involvement in the freedom struggle as recorded by Naples (1998), Rodriguez (1998), Knupfer (2006) and Patricia Hill Collins (2000) and others. I review research on Black women's activism in the Civil Rights Movement, and such roles as Black librarians. Black women serve as bridge leaders with a strong orientation toward social justice and social activism. Robnett (1997) theorized that bridge leaders were… Expand

References

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INVISIBLE SOUTHERN BLACK WOMEN LEADERS IN THE CIVIL RIGHTS MOVEMENT:
  • 167
Our Separate Ways: Women and the Black Freedom Movement in Durham, North Carolina
  • 42
  • Highly Influential
The Chicago Black Renaissance and Women's Activism
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Witnessing and Testifying: Black Women, Religion and Civil Rights
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  • Highly Influential
Early Community Work of Black Club Women
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  • Sociology
  • The Journal of Negro History
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  • Highly Influential
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