Happy Women’s History Month! In celebration of this historical month, we’ll be sharing reading lists curated by our staff featuring all authors who identify as women. Today we’re sharing a list from our Exhibits and Awards Manager Ann Bingham. Click here to see the previously shared lists and learn more about how Women’s History Month came about. If you’re…
Continue Reading Women’s History Month 2022 Reading List (Curated by Ann Bingham)
African American Studies, British History, Civil War, Colonial, Revolutionary Era & Early American History, Gender Studies, History, Latin American & Caribbean Studies, LGBT Studies, Literature, Native Amer./Indigenous Studies, Reading Lists, Religion, Sociology, Women's Studies |
19th century, african american studies, Alice Walker, american feminist revolution, anglo-atlantic, Ashley D. Farmer, Ashley farmer, at the threshold of liberty, bertha lutz, black panther party, black power, Black women, brazil, Brianna Theobald, Britain, British Empire, british history, catholic church, catholic daughters of america, catholic history, catholicism, childbirth, chile, christine walker, civil war, Clara gonzález, colonial history, colonialism, colonist, colonizers, congress of african people, Crow Reservation, Cuba, daughters of isabella, doris stevens, dorothy allison, early american history, english, euro-african, european, federal government, feminism for the americas, gender studies, great Britain, historians, indigenous studies, international human rights, international human rights movement, jaime harker, jamaica ladies, Katherine m. marino, Katherine marino, Latin American and Caribbean studies, LGBT studies, marta vergara, mary henold, mary j. henold, militant black domestic, Montana, national council of catholic women, Native American studies, nineteenth-century, Ofelia domÍngez navarro, omohundro institute, panama, paulina luisi, pregnancy, queer literary canon, queer studies, Remaking Black Power, reproduction on the reservation, revolutionary black woman, revolutionary era, slaveholding, slavery, social issues, sociology, southern feminist, Tamika nunley, Tamika y. nunley, Thavolia glymph, the american revolution, The Laywoman Project, the lesbian south, third world woman, United Nations charter, United States, urban slavery, Uruguay, Vatican II, war of 1812, WARN, washington, Washington d.c., WHM, WHM 2022, WHM2022, women in print movement, Women of All Red Nations, women's history month 2022 reading list, women's history month, womens studies
Happy Women’s History Month! Women’s History Month had its origins as a national celebration in 1981 when Congress passed Pub. L. 97-28 which authorized and requested the President to proclaim the week beginning March 7, 1982 as “Women’s History Week.” Throughout the next five years, Congress continued to pass joint resolutions designating a week in March…
Continue Reading Women’s History Month 2022 Reading List (Curated by Andreina Fernandez)
African American Studies, American Studies, Biography / Autobiography, Gender Studies, Latin American & Caribbean Studies, LGBT Studies, Literature, Native Amer./Indigenous Studies, Political Science, Reading Lists, Sociology, Women's Studies |
Adam Clayton powell, african american studies, Alice Walker, America studies, american southwest, Andreina fernandez, Ashley D. Farmer, Ashley farmer, autobiography, Bernadine Marie Hernández, Betty friedan, biography, black feminism, black panther party, black power, black power era, black woman, black womanhood, Black women, border bodies, californiana, californios, caribbean studies, Central America, Civil Rights, civil rights era, Columbia law school, congress of african people, convict labor system, Dorthy allison, feminism, florence "flo" kennedy, Florence flo kennedy, gay liberation, gender studies, Gregory Samantha rosenthal, h. rap brown, hispanos, incarcerated stories, indigenous studies, jaime harker, Latin American and Caribbean studies, latin american studies, LGBT studies, LGBTQ community, LGBTQ rights, LGBTQIA+, liberated threads, literature, living queer history, mexicana, mexico, migrants, militant black domestic, national black feminist organization, national organization for women, Native American studies, no mercy here, nuevomexicana, Political History, Political Science, print culture, reading list, Reading lists, Remaking Black Power, revolutionary black woman, roanoke, Samantha Rosenthal, Sarah haley, sexism, shannon speed, sherie m. randolph, Sherie randolph, shirley chisholm, social issues, sociology, soul power, tanisha c. ford, tanisha ford, tejana, tejanos, the lesbian south, third world woman, UNC Press, United States, Virginia, WHM 2022, WHM2022, womanhood, women in print, women in print movement, women's history month 2022, women's history month 2022 reading list, women's liberation
Yasser Arafat has meant many things to many people over the course of his life. To some he is a freedom fighter, and throughout the world he is often depicted in posters alongside Che Guevara. To others he is a terrorist. To the Nobel Prize Committee he is a peace-maker. Arafat has had many lives, and his reputation has been exhumed numerous times over his life and now, after his death.
What often gets overlooked about Arafat and the PLO is the impact he and his movement had on a global third-world movement in general, and on the Black freedom movement in particular.
Continue Reading Alex Lubin: Exhuming Yasser Arafat
Author blog entry, Current Events, Guest Bloggers, History, Middle Eastern Studies, Politics |
alex lubin, arab-israeli relations, black panther party, geographies of liberation, israel, palestine, yasser arafat |