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From Library of Congress Name Authority File

Angelou, Maya

  • URI(s)

  • Instance Of

  • Scheme Membership(s)

  • Collection Membership(s)

  • Variants

    • us: Johnson, Marguerite, 1928-2014
    • us: Make, Maya Angelou
    • us: אנג׳לו, מאיה
    • us: Johnson, Marguerite Annie
    • us: Johnson, Marguerite Ann
  • Additional Information

  • Exact Matching Concepts from Other Schemes

  • Sources

    • found: Her I know why the caged bird sings, 1969.
    • found: Her Conversations with Maya Angelou, c1989: CIP galley (b. 4-4-28)
    • found: ALCS database, 7 Mar. 2005 (Maya Angelou, born 1 Jan. 1928)
    • found: WWW site, 7 Mar. 2005: author spotlight (Maya Angelou, born 4 Apr. 1928 as Marguerite Johnson in St. Louis)
    • found: The Blacks, 1961 DLC copy theater program (Maya Angelou Make)
    • found: Contemporary authors on Infotrac, Aug. 6, 2009 (Maya Angelou; also known as: Marguerite Annie Johnson, Marguerite Johnson, Marguerite Ann Johnson; b. Marguerite Annie Johnson, Apr. 4, 1928, St. Louis, Mo.; author, poet, scriptwriter, playwright, performer, actress, and composer)
    • found: Washington post (online), viewed May 28, 2014 (Maya Angelou; b. Marguerite Annie Johnson, Apr. 4, 1928, St. Louis; m. Tosh Angelos (div.); m. Paul du Feu, 1973 (div. 1981); d. May 28, Winston-Salem, N.C., aged 86)
    • found: New York times (online), viewed May 28, 2014 (Maya Angelou; b. Marguerite Ann Johnson, Apr. 4, 1928, St. Louis; m. Tosh Angelos (div.); later romantically involved with Vusumzi L. Make; m. Paul du Feu (div.); d. Wednesday [May 28, 2014], Winston-Salem, N.C., aged 86); viewed May 29, 2014 (b. Marguerite Johnson)
    • found: African American National Biography, accessed via The Oxford African American Studies Center online database, July 17, 2014: (Angelou, Maya; born Marguerite Annie Johnson; autobiographer / memoirist, poet, civil rights activist, educator; born 04 April 1928 in St. Louis, Missouri, United States; joined the Harlem Writers Guild; moved to Ghana, worked for the University of Ghana and the African Review; returned to America to continue her career in the theater; helped Malcolm X and the Organization of African American Unity; the first woman and the only African American to read a poem at a presidential inauguration (President Bill Clinton, 1993); Reynolds Professor of American Studies at Wake Forest University; recipient of the Presidential Medal of Freedom)
  • LC Classification

    • PS3551.N464
  • Editorial Notes

    • [Machine-derived non-Latin script reference project.]
    • [Non-Latin script reference not evaluated.]
  • Change Notes

    • 1980-05-15: new
    • 2017-01-25: revised
  • Alternate Formats