Zoom Logo

Race, Gender, Politics and History: Reconstructing Visibility of Black Women’s Activism - Shared screen with speaker view
Digital Public Library of America
38:48
If you have questions for Allison, please direct them to the Q&A box at the bottom of your screen. Thank you!
Taunya Banks
40:11
For Allison - in most photos Wells wears her hair naturally, but in a family photo her hair is “pressed”, the significance?
Shaneeˊ Murrain
42:07
https://voices.uchicago.edu/reproducingraceandgender/2020/03/10/counternarratives-ida-b-wells-photographs/
Digital Public Library of America
49:07
Hello all, if you have questions, please put them in the Q&A box accessible at the bottom of the screen rather than here in the chat to help us keep it all in one place. Thank you!
Christopher Harter
01:03:38
Tiyi M. Morris. Womanpower Unlimited and the Black Freedom Struggle in Mississippi. Univ of Georgia Press, 2015
Christopher Harter
01:09:07
Amistad does have 14 collections in the LDL. They are presented through our partnership with Tulane University, but future entires will come under our own banner. Can also find here: https://www.amistadresearchcenter.org/digital-projects
Allison Robinson
01:15:05
Thank you Leanne Daffner! That is an excellent point!
Allison Robinson
01:17:46
The University of Chicago does not state hw the Ida B. Wells Collection came to the university on its website. But it does note that is a multi-generational collection. So it is possible that the family donated the collection to the university.
Allison Robinson
01:28:41
Here is the Narratives/Counternarratives digital history project starting from the introductory panel. My students did a great job explaining their rationale for organizing their research this way! https://voices.uchicago.edu/reproducingraceandgender/
Gabriela Suarez
01:34:08
Thank you, beyond interesting, fascinating! I've learned so much and will continue to look for opportunities to continue learning.
Ionnie McNeill
01:36:55
thank you
Dominique St. Victor
01:37:05
Thank you!