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From Library of Congress Name Authority File

Dunbar-Nelson, Alice Moore, 1875-1935

  • URI(s)

  • Instance Of

  • Scheme Membership(s)

  • Collection Membership(s)

  • Variants

    • us: Dunbar, Paul Laurence, Mrs., 1875-1935
    • us: Dunbar, Alice, 1875-1935
    • us: Dunbar, Alice Moore, 1875-1935
    • us: Dunbar-Nelson, Alice, 1875-1935
    • us: Nelson, Alice Moore Dunbar-, 1875-1935
    • us: Moore, Alice Ruth, 1875-1935
  • Additional Information

  • Exact Matching Concepts from Other Schemes

  • Earlier Established Forms

    • Nelson, Alice Ruth Moore Dunbar, 1875-
  • Sources

    • found: Her Masterpieces of negro eloquence ... c1914.
    • found: Her Give us each day, c1984: CIP t.p. (Alice Dunbar-Nelson)
    • found: LC data base, 3/12/84 (hdg.: Nelson, Alice Ruth Moore Dunbar, 1875-1935; usage: Alice Dunbar) LC manual cat. (usage: Alice Moore Dunbar-Nelson; Alice Dunbar; Alice Moore Dunbar)
    • found: The poetry of Alice Ruth Moore, 1995: Database of African-American poetry, 1760-1900 : bibliography (Alice Ruth Moore; b. 1875; d. 1935)
    • found: Afro-American poetry and drama, 1760-1975, 1979: p. 72 (Alice Ruth Moore; b. 1875; d. 1935)
    • found: Sherman, J. Invisible poets, 1974 : p. 242 (Nelson, Alice Ruth (Moore) Dunbar; 1875-1935; teacher, social worker, editor, clubwoman)
    • found: Black Women in America, Second Edition, accessed December 12 2014, via Oxford African American Studies Center database: (Dunbar-Nelson, Alice Ruth Moore; anthologist, poet, political activist, print journalist; born 19 July 1875 in New Orleans, Louisiana, United States; completed a public school education and the two-year teachers' program at Straight College (later Dillard University) (1892); began teaching school in Brooklyn, New York, (1897) and conducting various academic and manual training classes at Victoria Earle Matthews's White Rose Mission (later White Rose Home for Girls) in Harlem; published The Goodness of St. Rocque and Other Stories as the companion volume to his Poems of Cabin and Field (1899); participated in the literary upsurge of the Harlem Renaissance (1920); executive secretary of the American Friends Inter-Racial Peace Committee (1928- 1931); died 18 September 1935 in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, United States, University of Pennsylvania Hospital)
  • LC Classification

    • PS3507.U6228
  • Change Notes

    • 1980-10-03: new
    • 2015-12-17: revised
  • Alternate Formats