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From Library of Congress Name Authority File


us: Sudarkasa, Niara



  • URI(s)

  • Instance Of

  • Scheme Membership(s)

  • Collection Membership(s)

  • Variants

    • us: Marshall, Gloria A. (Gloria Albertha)
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  • Exact Matching Concepts from Other Schemes

  • Sources

    • found: The strength of our mothers, 1996: CIP t.p. (Niara Sudarkasa)
    • found: LC data base, 12-11-95 (hdg.: Sudarkasa, Niara)
    • found: Where women work, 1973: t.p. (Niara Sudarkasa) p. iii (originally appeared as a doctoral dissertation by Gloria A. Marshall) p. iv (husband, Delmer A. Sudarkasa) p. vii (dedicated to mother, Rowena Marshall)
    • found: OCLC, 8 Feb. 1999 (hdgs: Sudarkasa, Niara; Sudarkasa, Niara, 1938- ; Marshall, Gloria Albertha, 1938- ; usage: Niara Sudarkasa; Gloria A. Marshall)
    • found: Women, trade, and the Yoruba family, 1964: t.p. (Gloria A. Marshall) UMI p. (Marshall, Gloria Albertha, 1938-)
    • found: African American National Biography, accessed September 15, 2014, via Oxford African American Studies Center database: (Sudarkasa, Niara; Gloria Albertha Marshall; educator, anthropologist, pan-africanist, College / University President; born 14 August 1938 in Fort Lauderdale, Florida, United States; bachelor degree in Anthropology and English, Oberlin (1957); MS in Anthropology (1959) and PhD (1964) from Columbia University; assistant professor of anthropology, New York University (1964); associate professor (1970), full professor (1976), associate vice president for academic affairs (1986), Department of Anthropology, University of Michigan; the first woman president of Lincoln University, Pennsylvania (1986) member of the Council on Foreign Relations (1991); served on Peace Corps National Advisory Council (1991); served on Trilateral Task Force on Educational Collaboration among the United States, Canada, and Mexico (1992); appointed to the White House Commission on Presidential Scholars (1993); was an authority on the roles of African women, Yoruba trade and migration in West Africa, and African and African American family structure; conducted fieldwork in Ghana, the Republic of Benin, Nigeria, the Caribbean, and the United States; became the first African American to be installedas a chief in the historic Iife Kingdom of the Yoruba of Nigeria (2001))
  • Change Notes

    • 1995-12-11: new
    • 2015-03-17: revised
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