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Galamison, Milton

Overview
Works: 5 works in 5 publications in 1 language and 1 library holdings
Genres: Interviews 
Publication Timeline
Key
Publications about Milton Galamison
Most widely held works about Milton Galamison
    Malcolm X portrait collection ( visu )
    in English and held by 1 library worldwide
    Portraits of Black Muslim leader Malcolm X. Collection includes views of Malcolm X meeting with other leading African Americans such as Martin Luther King, Jr., Adam Clayton Powell, Jr., Charles Rangel and Percy Sutton; speaking in Harlem; seated next to Sutton and Hulan Jack; talking to Fidel Castro; attending a dinner with Warith Deen Muhammad, Herbert Muhammad, and James Shabazz; meeting with Hope Stevens, Jaja Wachukwa, and Shaykh Hassun. Illustrations from a book document Malcolm X meeting Elijah Muhammad, Shirley Du Bois, Prince Faisal, Ralph Bunche, Ruby Dee and Ossie Davis; his assassination in the Audubon Ballroom and his siblings. There is also a reproduction of a painting done by Charles Lilly of Malcolm. Full, half and quarter length portraits are available
    Lloyd K. Garrison Papers by Lloyd K Garrison( Archival Material )
    in English and held by 0 libraries worldwide
    Lloyd K. Garrison was a member of the Board of Education of the City of New York from 1961 to 1968, serving as its president from 1965 to 1967. Included in the papers are official and informal minutes of Board meetings, correspondence with Local School Boards, and subject files on issues of concern to Garrison himself and the Board in general during his tenure. These issues included school integration, with information on various school boycotts and the activities of activist Reverend Milton Galamison; school reform, such as the 4-4-4 reorganization plan; and administrative mattters, such as the Planning, Programming, and Budgeting system. The Lloyd K. Garrison Papers constitute Series 331 of the archives of the Board of Education of the City of New York
    Oral history interview by Kenneth Bancroft Clark( Sound Recording )
    1 edition published in 1964 in English and held by 0 libraries worldwide
    Dr. Kenneth Clark discusses his opinions of Reverend Milton Galamison and attempts to desegregate the New York City school system. Clark also describes his views of Malcolm X and the relationship between the past and present for black Americans. Clark and Robert Penn Warren discuss the meaning of the term "race," interracial marriage, and miscegenation. Clark also talks about Abraham Lincoln, who he sees as being a very troubled man, and provides his thoughts on John Brown and Robert E. Lee. Clark discusses ethics in American government, and the role of violence in forcing changes in society
    Oral history interview by Stokely Carmichael( Book )
    1 edition published in 1964 in English and held by 0 libraries worldwide
    Stokely Carmichael attended the Bronx High School of Science where he was one of only a few black students and he recalls the effect of his education on his involvement in the civil rights movement. He discusses his affiliation with the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee (SNCC) and the Freedom Rides. He recalls encountering mobs in New Orleans and Mississippi and being arrested. Carmichael also shares his opinions on Malcolm X and Reverend Milton Galamison and states that he disagrees with preferential treatment for blacks
    Oral history interview by Andrew Young( Sound Recording )
    1 edition published in 1964 in English and held by 0 libraries worldwide
    Andrew Young describes his early encounters with racism and growing up in New Orleans, Louisiana in a middle-class black family. He recalls that it struck him as odd that his parents and other middle-class blacks did not do more to help less fortunate members of their community, but he states that his parents did protect him from the harshness of segregation in New Orleans. Young remembers his first experience with integrated education at the Hartford Seminary in Connecticut. He describes returning to the South to become pastor at a church in Alabama where he met his wife. Young discusses the conflicts that he sees between white American and black American culture. He explains the matriarchy of African American family life and how the civil rights movement is changing this. He mentions his experiences as a civil rights activist in the South and the difficulties of the civil rights movement. Young describes what he calls the "schizophrenia" of the segregationist and recalls having a "warm" conversation with a police officer and then finding out that the same officer had just harshly beaten a young black girl. Young also discusses other members of the movement including Dr. Anne Hedgeman and Reverend Milton Galamison
 
Languages
English (5)
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