African American women
Found in 44 Collections and/or Records:
Addenda to the records (79-M116--81-M121) of 9 to 5, National Association of Working Women (U.S.).
Curricula, letters, flyers, programs, brochures, posters, awards, certificates, invitations, newsletters, clippings, photographs, and videos of dancer and educator De Ama Battle and her Massachusetts-based nonprofit arts education organization, the Art of Black Dance and Music.
Articles, resumes, ephemera, and photographs providing additional biographical information about women interviewed for the Schlesinger Library's Black Women Oral History Project. Materials relate to family background, childhood, education, careers, and professional and voluntary accomplishments.
The Black Women Oral History Project collection consists of audiotapes and transcripts of 72 oral histories.
Writings, correspondence, speeches, and subject files of black feminist philosopher and prison abolitionist Angela Y. Davis.
Papers of Shirley Graham Du Bois, African American writer, playwright, composer, biographer, teacher, civil rights and left-wing activist.
Recordings of events sponsored by the Friends of the Schlesinger Library, whose contributions support library acquisitions and preservation.
Photographs, newspapers, and other material of social worker Eolyn Carolyn Klugh Guy.
Legal records, scrapbooks, photographs, correspondence, etc., of Mary Gibson Hundley, educator and civil rights activist.
Diaries, family correspondence, financial records, etc., of Anna Louise James, the first African American woman licensed as a pharmacist in Connecticut.
The papers of Florynce Kennedy, lawyer, political activist, civil rights advocate, lecturer and feminist.
Bill of sale transferring ownership of Mary, a 17-year-old enslaved "Negro" woman, from Press G. Kennett to Reuben Mullens and Thomas Hauser in Pendleton County, Kentucky, in 1838.
Audiotape of African American lawyer, political activist, civil rights advocate, lecturer, and feminist Florynce "Flo" Kennedy; a statement by collection donor Steve Kropper and electronic files are also included.
Letter from May Laidley of New Richmond, Ohio, to Mrs. G. W. Summers of Kanawah County, West Virginia, describing Laidley's visits with an unnamed African American woman who is an acquaintance of the Summers family and may have been enslaved by them.
Letters to Anita C. Milton relating to the medical care, death, and estate settlement of Elizabeth Ann Stidum, noting the availability of work for Black men and women during World War I, and conveying news from home.
Correspondence, writings, and other materials of lawyer Muriel Morisey primarily documenting her work with the Department of Justice, Harvard University, and Temple University as well as her personal relationships and family history.
Meeting minutes from the 1939 and 1940 National Conventions of the National Association of Colored Women and a typed florist's invoice and related letter concerning convention corsages (1948).