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 ?
Her influence on other Black women educators, including Mary McLeod Bethune, fueled an evolving activist educator spirit that vehemently opposed segregation, telling her students and staff, "don't pay to be kicked.
Bethune was an iconic figure and a power broker with few equals," says Bettye Collier-Thomas, the founder and first director of the Mary McLeod Bethune Memorial Museum and the National Archives for Black Women's History.
Another community service program that benefits Atlanta youths is the sustainability project at Mary McLeod Bethune Elementary School located in the historic Vine City neighborhood.
The American heroes honored in #4 are Mary McLeod Bethune, Rachel Carson, Roberto Clemente, Walt Disney, Albert Einstein, Theodore Seuss Geisel, Juliette Gordon Low, William Penn, Theodore Roosevelt, and Samantha Smith.
What is sure to be a fantastic experience all begins Saturday at 8:00 am from Mary McLeod Bethune Beach Park in New Smyrna Beach, Florida.
Wells, Mary McLeod Bethune, Fannie Lou Hamer, and Ella Baker.
Mary McLeod Bethune, was one of the most prominent African American women of the first half of the twentieth century and one of the most powerful.
The five researched presidents are Robert Russa Moton, Mordecai Wyatt Johnson, John Hope, Benjamin Elijah Mays, and Mary McLeod Bethune.
In November 1937, educator and activist Mary McLeod Bethune, founder of the National Council of Negro Women (NCNW) two years earlier, took notice of Height, then 25 and assistant executive director of the Harlem YWCA, a position she took after graduate school.
The Education Trust honored four public schools with the 2010 "Dispelling the Myth" Awards: Mary McLeod Bethune Elementary School in New Orleans; Jack Britt High School in Fayetteville, North Carolina; Griegos Elementary School in Albuquerque; and Morningside Elementary School in Brownsville, Texas.
In 1937, while serving as assistant executive director of the Harlem YWCA, Height met her future mentor, Mary McLeod Bethune.
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.
Franklin Frazier with black women like Zora Neale Hurston, Mary McLeod Bethune, and Nannie Helen Burroughs, in order to describe the negotiative, dynamic qualities of black churches.
Mary McLeod Bethune said that black women faced double discrimination, and founded a (A) school for girls; (B) black university; (C) church.