Mary McLeod Bethune

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  • noun

Synonyms for Mary McLeod Bethune

United States educator who worked to improve race relations and educational opportunities for Black Americans (1875-1955)


References in periodicals archive ?
Evelyn Bethune, CEO of the Mary McLeod Bethune Legacy Preservation Institute, Inc.
Mary McLeod Bethune was an educator and a leader with the courage and determination to leave the world a better place than she found it.
This historical study utilizes comparative analysis to explore the narratives of Mary McLeod Bethune, Charlotte Hawkins Brown, and Anna Julia Cooper--Black women educators who, in their embrace of the maternal, political clarity, and ethic of risk, practiced a womanist pedagogy.
Mary McLeod Bethune said that black women faced double discrimination, and founded a (A) school for girls; (B) black university; (C) church.
Her intent is to follow the directive for universities as stated by Mary McLeod Bethune, founder of a historically-Black college (Bethune-Cookman College): "investigation, interpretation, and inspiration" (2).
He went so far as to condemn Mary McLeod Bethune who headed the Special Advisory Committee designed by the Roosevelt Administration.
Hill credits Mary McLeod Bethune, founder of Bethune-Cookman College, with easing some of the racial tension and violence that engulfed certain Florida cities.
The $23 million Mary McLeod Bethune Performing Arts Center includes 100,000 square feet of space available for private functions, including a banquet center that seats up to 250 people theater style and meeting facilities, such as a large board-room, executive suites, and a superior audiovisual system.
Instead, Toure goes on to link Kemetic goddesses and queens to a continuum of such African American wome n artists and activists as Bessie Smith, Margaret Walker, Gwendolyn Brooks, Gladys Knight, Harriet Tubman, Sojourner Truth, Ida Wells, Mary McLeod Bethune, Audley Moore, and Fannie Lou Hamer.
This film, produced by MRA, was about the African American educator, Mary McLeod Bethune.
Ahead of her contemporaries on the issue of race, Douglas welcomed the support of Mary McLeod Bethune who traveled to California to campaign for her; but the major black newspaper in Los Angeles endorsed Nixon for his ability to combat Communism.
Williams wants to do theology for "those black women who are not in the limelight like Harriet Tubman, Sojourner Truth and Mary McLeod Bethune," working women and church women whose everyday practices have been those of perseverance and survival for themselves and for their children (241, n.
Since Faith Ringgold included Madame Walker, Isabella Baumfree, Ida Wells, Fannie Lou Hamer, Harriet Tubman, Rosa Parks, Mary McLeod Bethune, and Ella Baker, this painting provided a wonderful opportunity for integrating African American history.