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|Creator:||Brown, Elizabeth, 1937-|
|Creator:||Hill, Kimberly (Kimberly DeJoie)|
|Creator:||Southern Oral History Program|
|Title:||Oral history interview with Elizabeth Brown, June 17, 2005|
|Date:||2005 June 17|
Elizabeth Brown, a white teacher who taught at John Carroll High School in Birmingham, Alabama, describes desegregation and its legacies in her city. While Brooks offers few details of the desegregation process, and remembers the racism of some white students, she recalls a relatively smooth transition at her high school. Despite the success of desegregation, she worries that prejudice endures, whether in the form of classism, sexism, or homophobia.
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.
|Types:||Transcripts | Sound recordings | Oral histories (document genres) | Text | Sound|
|Subjects:||Brown, Elizabeth, 1937- | School integration--Alabama | Teachers--Alabama--Birmingham | Catholic schools--Alabama--Birmingham | Catholic schools--Alabama--History--20th century | Civil rights movements | Birmingham (Ala.)--Race relations--History--20th century | African Americans--Education--Alabama--Birmingham | Minorities--Education--Alabama--Birmingham | School integration--Alabama--Birmingham | United States, Alabama, Jefferson County, Birmingham, 33.5206608, -86.80249|
|Collection:||Oral Histories of the American South: The Civil Rights Movement|
|Institution:||Documenting the American South (University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill)|
|Contributors:||University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. Documenting the American South (Project)|
|Rights and Usage:|
Forms part of Oral histories of the American South collection.
|Persistent Link to Item:||http://docsouth.unc.edu/sohp/U-0019/menu.html|