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  1. W.E.B. Du Bois (1868-1963) is widely recognized as a significant figure: for his pursuit of social justice, for his literary imagination, and for his pioneering scholarly research. He is read with profit today in the academic fields of sociology, literature, and history, and in the trans-disciplinary realms of urban studies and gender studies.

  2. Oct 27, 2009 · W.E.B. Du Bois, or William Edward Burghardt Du Bois, was an African American writer, teacher, sociologist and activist whose work transformed the way that the lives of Black citizens were seen in ...

  3. Jan 07, 2021 · W.E.B. Du Bois was an influential African American rights activist during the early 20th century. He co-founded the NAACP and wrote 'The Souls of Black Folk.'

  4. Book by W. E. B. Du Bois, 1903. 270 Copy quote Today I see more clearly than yesterday that the back of the problem of race and color lies a greater problem which both obscures and implements it: and that is the fact that so many civilized persons are willing to live in comfort even if the price of this is poverty, ignorance, and disease of the ...

  5. W. E. B. Du Bois a été honoré du grand prix de la Mémoire à l'édition 2017 des Grands Prix des associations littéraires [282]. On fait mention de W. E. B. Du Bois dans la chanson All Black Everything de Lupe Fiasco, chanson portant sur l'esclavage et le racisme envers les Noirs, lors du passage : « ... constitution written by W. E. B ...

  6. W.E.B. Du Bois, 1868-1963 Born: February 23, 1868 Died: August 27, 1963 William Edward Burghardt Du Bois was a noted scholar, editor, and African American activist. Du Bois was a founding member of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP -- the largest and oldest civil rights organization in America).

  7. W. E. B. Du Bois in Black Reconstruction in America (1935) Chosen by Mike Jirik, Ph.D. Candidate in the Department of History at UMass and 2019 Du Bois Center Graduate Fellow. Rule-following, legal precedence, and political consistency are not more important than right, justice and plain common-sense. W. E. B. Du Bois in Black Reconstruction (1935)

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