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|Creator:||Malone, Clarence C., 1928-2001|
|Title:||Oral history interview with Clarence Malone|
Oral history in which Clarence Malone primarily describes his involvement with the trials of Greensboro and Chapel Hill civil rights demonstrators in 1963 and 1964. He explains specific charges, strategies, and participants, including other attorneys, judges, prosecutors, and city officials. Malone also discusses his opinion on the role of North Carolina demonstrations and court cases in ending segregation and influencing national legislation.
The Civil Rights Digital Library received support from a National Leadership Grant for Libraries awarded to the University of Georgia by the Institute of Museum and Library Services for the aggregation and enhancement of partner metadata.
|Subjects:||Malone, Clarence C., 1928-2001 | African American lawyers--North Carolina | Civil rights movements--North Carolina | Civil rights demonstrations--North Carolina | Segregation--North Carolina | African Americans--Segregation--North Carolina | Race discrimination--North Carolina | North Carolina--Race relations--History--20th century | Race relations | Greensboro (N.C.) | Guilford County (N.C.) | Chapel Hill (N.C.) | Durham County (N.C.)|
|Collection:||Institution:||University of North Carolina at Greensboro's University Libraries||Contributors:||University of North Carolina at Greensboro. University Libraries||Online Publisher:||Greensboro, N.C. : University Libraries, University of North Carolina at Greensboro | 2006||Original Material:|
Greensboro Public Library Oral History Project, Greensboro Public Library
Forms part of online collection: Greensboro Voices.
|Persistent Link to Item:||http://library.uncg.edu/dp/crg/oralHistItem.aspx?i=549|