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A Black look back

Author: Maryetta JohnsonPeter Nolan, producer-director.Yolanda KingAtallah ShabazzUA-Columbia Cablevision of New Jersey.All authors
Publisher: New Jersey : UACC, 1981-02.
Edition/Format:   Video : Videocassette : U-matic   Visual material : English
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
Yolanda King, daughter of Martin Luther King Jr. and Attallah Shabazz, daughter of Malcolm X, discuss and answer questions from a studio audience about a variety of subjects including: how they feel being on the show together, black history month, their dramatic acting company Nucleus, the pressure they feel as daughters of famous black activists and the problems facing black women today. In the second half of the  Read more...
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Genre/Form: Black films and programs
Audience participation programs
Named Person: Martin Luther King, Jr.; Malcolm X; Yolanda King; Attallah Shabazz; Paul Robeson
Material Type: Videorecording
Document Type: Visual material
All Authors / Contributors: Maryetta Johnson; Peter Nolan, producer-director.; Yolanda King; Atallah Shabazz; UA-Columbia Cablevision of New Jersey.; World Institute of Black Communications.; CEBA Collection.
OCLC Number: 20657312
Notes: This program forms part of the Communications Excellence to Black Audiences (CEBA)--Award Collection, a competition sponsored by the World Institute of Black Communications, Inc.
Description: 1 videocassette of 1 (U-matic) (50 min.) : sd., col. ; 3/4 in.
Responsibility: UA-Columbia Cablevision of New Jersey ; producer, Maryetta Johnson ; producer and director, Peter Nolan.

Abstract:

Yolanda King, daughter of Martin Luther King Jr. and Attallah Shabazz, daughter of Malcolm X, discuss and answer questions from a studio audience about a variety of subjects including: how they feel being on the show together, black history month, their dramatic acting company Nucleus, the pressure they feel as daughters of famous black activists and the problems facing black women today. In the second half of the program there is a tribute to Paul Robeson's work on behalf of Afro-Americans including dramatic readings of his speeches and a conversation with his granddaughter, Susan Robeson, who just authored a pictorial biography of him.

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Linked Data


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