The Library of Congress > Linked Data Service > LC Name Authority File (LCNAF)

Frazier, E. Franklin, 1894-1962

  • URI(s)

  • Instance Of

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  • Fuller Name

    • Edward Franklin
  • Variants

    • Frazier, Franklin, 1894-1962
    • Frėzher, Ė. Franklin, 1894-1962
    • Frazier, Edward Franklin, 1894-1962
  • Additional Information

    • Birth Date

        (edtf) 1894-09-24
    • Death Date

        (edtf) 1962-05-17
    • Has Affiliation

        • Organization: (naf) Howard University
        • Organization: (naf) Clark University (Worcester, Mass.)
        • Organization: (naf) University of Chicago
        • Organization: (naf) Atlanta University. School of Social Work
        • Organization: (naf) American Sociological Society
    • Birth Place

        (naf) Baltimore (Md.)
    • Death Place

        (naf) Washington (D.C.)
    • Gender

    • Associated Language

    • Occupation

  • Exact Matching Concepts from Other Schemes

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  • Sources

    • found: The negro family in Chicago, c1932:t.p. (E. Franklin Frazier)
    • found: The integration of the Negro into American society, 1951:t.p. (E. Franklin Frazier)
    • found: Howard University, School of Social Work, April 3, 2014(E. Franklin Frazier; Edward Franklin Frazier; born September 24, 1894, Baltimore, Maryland; died May 17, 1962, Washington, D.C.; an American sociologist. His 1932 Ph.D. dissertation The Negro Family in Chicago, later released as a book The Negro Family in the United States in 1939, analyzed the historical force that influenced the development of the African-American family from the time of slavery. He graduated with honors from Howard University in 1916; earned a Master's degree in sociology from Clark University and recieved a doctoral degree in sociology from University of Chicago) -
    • found: African American National Biography, accessed January 22, 2015, via Oxford African American Studies Center database:(Frazier, E. Franklin; sociologist; born 24 September 1894 in Baltimore, Maryland, United States; graduated from Howard University (1916); MA in sociology from Clark University (1919-1920); Phd from the University of Chicago (1931); director of the Atlanta University School of Social Work and as instructor of sociology at Morehouse College in Atlanta (1922-1927); published widely criticized and debated analysis of racial discrimination in The Pathology of Race Prejudice the issue of Forum (1927); professor and head of the Department of sociology at Howard (1934); pathbreaking book, The Negro Family in Chicago, followed by The Negro Family in the United States, the most significant work in the field of race relations (1932, 1939); most controversial book, Black Bourgeoisie (1957); first African American president of the American Sociological Society (1948); honors include, the Anisfield Award (1939); Guggenheim Fellowship awarded (1939); died 17 May 1962 in Washington, District of Columbia, United States)
  • Change Notes

    • 1980-07-18: new
    • 2015-12-15: revised
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