Our Separate Ways: Women and the Black Freedom Movement in Durham, North Carolina
In an in-depth community study of women in the civil rights movement, Christina Greene examines how several generations of black and white women, low-income as well as more affluent, shaped the struggle for black freedom in Durham, North Carolina. In the
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aauw activism activists African American African American women Ann Atwater biracial black and white black community Black Power boycott Boyte branch chapter Chris Howard Church city’s civil rights Committee community organizing conﬂict Council desegregation diČerences di~cult Durham blacks Durham NAACP Durham school eČective eČorts Edgemont Ella Baker federal ﬁrst Floyd McKissick housing Howard Fuller inﬂuence interracial interview July Landerman leaders leadership Malcolm X male McKissick Papers meeting membership middle-class NAACP NAACP Papers naacp youth NCF Papers Negro neighborhood North Carolina Anvil North Carolina Fund oČered o~ce o~cer Operation Breakthrough participation percent pickets political poor black poor whites poverty protest race racial residents Royal Ice Sara Evans school desegregation segregation sit-in South southern tion United Organizations uoci violence white supremacy white women wia members WIA Papers wia’s WILPF woman Women-in-Action women’s organizations working-class YWCA