Ronald V. Dellums, Berkeley city councilman, speaking September 30 at Sacramento State College during their "Racism in America" symposium.
Author Elizabeth Bowen (1899-1973) talks with David Watmough, discussing her writings and opinions. Bowen was born in Dublin in 1899, and her first short stories were written when she was 20. Her publications include The Hotel (1927); Friends And Relations (1931); To The North (1932); The House In Paris (1935); The Heat Of The Day (1949); A World Of Love (1955).
On the condition of Blacks in the United States.
Tape box note: To be played after Seminar #7, as an added miscellany. Contains selections from the poetry of Sterling Allen Brown, the lecturer in #7, read by the poet himself.
Reading of Virginia Woolf's short story "Street Haunting: A London Adventure." Read by Vivian Schaeffer. No intro or outro. Tape ends "from all the treasures of the city, a lead pencil."
Talk on the problems facing Black youths.
Previously listed as BB0572.03
Discussion of Rosa Park's refusal to give up her seat to a white man and the resulting bus boycott in Montgomery, Alabama. The interview was conducted by Sidney Rogers with Rosa Parks in 1956.
Professor Otto Butz of the Department of Social Science at San Francisco State College is interviewed by Elsa Knight Thompson about the book which he has edited, To Make a Difference, published in January 1967 by Harper & Row. The book grew out of a series of talks by SF State College students, originally broadcast in 1966 on KPFA.
The final part (15) of KPFA's presentation of the University of California's Medical Center Conference "The Challenge to Women: the Biological Avalanche" held in San Francisco this year. This is Part 7 of "Suffocation in Suburbia." This recording features a panel moderated by Eve Merriam including Paul Bigelow Sears, Jean Paul Mather, Kate Hevner Mueller, J.
Panel discussion about myths of femininity and masculinity in motherhood and fatherhood at the Challenge to Women: The Biological Avalanche conference held in San Francisco on January 23, 1965. The father-daughter relationship, the development of new roles for women, and the meaning of love are discussed by the panelists.
The panel discusses the use of nonviolence by Southern Blacks in the Civil Rights movement. This is the last in a series of five programs moderated by Edward Keating, editor of Ramparts magazine. The participants in the programs are Ira Sandperl, head of the Institute for the Study of Non-Violence, and Roy Kepler, who has long been active in the peace movement.
Displaying items 1391 - 1400 of 1513