New PDF release: African American Women and the Vote, 1837-1965
By Ann D. Gordon, Bettye Collier-Thomas, John H. Bracey, Arlene Voski Avakian, Joyce Avrech Berkman
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Additional info for African American Women and the Vote, 1837-1965
Others, like Charlotta Bass, who in 1952 became the first woman of any race to run for the vice-presidency on a national party ticketthe Progressive partyformed coalitions with predominantly white groups outside of the mainstream to focus on issues such as peace and United States foreign policy. In the meantime, the daughters and granddaughters of black woman suffrag- Page 21 ists would become the leaders of the civil rights movement that revolutionized America from the mid 1950s until the early 1970s.
In addition, black women organized voter education groups in their own communities, ran for a variety of offices, and fought attempts by southern racists to keep them from the polls. In spite of these efforts to implement their political rights, black women in the South were disfranchised in less than a decade after the Nineteenth Amendment enfranchised them in 1920, and black women outside the South lost the political clout they had acquired. As many black female suffragists anticipated, white women voters ignored their plight.
Not until 1965 could the very old promise of universal suffrage become a reality shared by men and women, black and white. That women now frame their political history anew and supply it with different turning points in order to account for the experience and aspirations of both whites and blacks is indicative of profound change in historical thought over the last thirty years. Simultaneous revivals of women's history and African American history expressed growing resistance to the dominance of white males in defining the past.
African American Women and the Vote, 1837-1965 by Ann D. Gordon, Bettye Collier-Thomas, John H. Bracey, Arlene Voski Avakian, Joyce Avrech Berkman