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  1. #17
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    Re: America's Top Black Women

    Quote Originally Posted by tommywho70x
    Payek's question was intentionally rude and she knows it.
    Oh it was not! Take a joke & lighten up. I was just playin w/you.

  2. #18
    tommywho70x Guest

    Re: America's Top Black Women

    consider that the games you and raider play with each other may not be what others enjoy. in this case it is disrupting the continuity of this thread.

  3. #19
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    Re: America's Top Black Women

    Quote Originally Posted by tommywho70x
    consider that the games you and raider play with each other may not be what others enjoy. in this case it is disrupting the continuity of this thread.
    Whatever....I won't talk to you anymore. :cool:

  4. #20
    tommywho70x Guest

    Re: America's Top Black Women

    Quote Originally Posted by PAYEK
    Whatever....I won't talk to you anymore. :cool:
    I hope this shows you how much that bothers me, Mrs. Un-Cool:
    MS#(0x00000000, 0x0000000a, 0x0000000b, 0x0000000c)#GO TELEPHON.INI
    ################################################v4 11#
    ************************************************** ********
    Fannie Lou Hamer
    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
    Jump to: navigation, search
    Fannie Lou Hamer (Born Fannie Lou Townsend) (b. October 6, 1917 d. March 14, 1977) was an American voting rights activist and civil rights leader. She was instrumental in organizing Mississippi's "Freedom Summer" for the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee (SNCC), and later became the Vice-Chair of the Mississippi Freedom Democratic Party, attending the 1964 Democratic National Convention in Atlantic City, New Jersey, in that capacity. Her plain-spoken manner and fervent belief in the Biblical righteousness of her cause gained her a reputation as an electrifying speaker and constant champion of the American Civil Rights Movement.

    Contents [hide]
    1 Early life
    2 Beginnings of activism
    3 Hamer at the Democratic National Convention
    4 Later activism
    5 Quotes
    6 References
    7 External links



    [edit]
    Early life
    She was born Fannie Lou Townsend in Ruleville, Mississippi, the youngest of twenty children in an impoverished household. Her parents, in common with most African-Americans in the Mississippi Delta, were sharecroppers on a cotton plantation. They attempted to establish a farm of their own at one point, but an unknown person poisoned the feed for their animals, forcing them to return to the plantation.

    Because young Fannie Lou would help them in their work in the fields, she had little time for school and never received more than a sixth-grade education. She married Perry "Pap" Hamer in 1942 and devoted herself to her family life and her job, which was on a plantation as a "timekeeper".

    [edit]
    Beginnings of activism
    On August 23, 1962, Rev. James Bevel, an organizer for SNCC and an associate of Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., gave a sermon in Ruleville and followed it with an appeal to those assembled to register to vote. Black people who registered to vote in the South faced serious hardships at that time due to institutionalized racism, including harassment, the loss of their jobs, and physical beatings and lynchings; nonetheless, Hamer was the first volunteer. She later said, "I guess if I'd had any sense, I'd have been scared - but what was the point of being scared? The only thing they [white people] could do was kill me, and it seemed they'd been trying to do that a little at a time since I could remember."

    On August 31, she traveled on a rented bus with other attendees of Rev. Bevel's sermon to Indianola, Mississippi to register. In what would become a signature trait of Hamer's activist career, she began singing Christian hymns, such as "Go Tell It on the Mountain" and "This Little Light of Mine," to the group in order to bolster their resolve. The hymns also reflected Hamer's belief that the civil rights struggle was a deeply spiritual one. By the next day, she had been harassed by police, fired from her job, and received a death threat from the Ku Klux Klan.

    Hamer's courage and leadership in Indianola came to the attention of SNCC organizer Bob Moses, who dispatched Charles McLaurin from the organization with instructions to find "the lady who sings the hymns". McLaurin found and recruited Hamer, and though she remained based in Mississippi, she began traveling around the South doing activist work for the organization.

    On June 9, 1963, Hamer was on her way to Charleston, South Carolina, with other activists for a SNCC conference. Stopping in Winona, Mississippi, for a meal, the group was arrested on a false charge and jailed by white policemen. Once in jail, Hamer and her colleagues were beaten savagely by the police, almost to the point of death. Released on June 12, she was more than a month in recovery. Though the incident had profound physical and psychological effects, Hamer returned to Mississippi to organize voter registration drives, including the "Freedom Ballot Campaign", a mock election, in 1963, and the "Freedom Summer" initiative in 1964. She was known to the volunteers of Freedom Summer, most of whom were young, white, and from northern states, as a motherly figure who believed that the civil rights effort should be multi-racial in nature.

    [edit]
    Hamer at the Democratic National Convention
    In the summer of 1964, the Mississippi Freedom Democratic Party, or "Freedom Democrats" for short, was organized with the purpose of challenging Mississippi's all-white and anti-civil rights delegation to the Democratic National Convention of that year as not representative of all Mississippians. Hamer was elected Vice-Chair. The Freedom Democrats' efforts drew national attention to the plight of African-Americans in Mississippi, and represented a challenge to President Lyndon B. Johnson, who was seeking the Democratic Party's nomination for a second term; their success would mean that other Southern delegations, who were already leaning toward Republican challenger Barry Goldwater, would publicly break from the convention's decision to nominate Johnson — meaning in turn that he would almost certainly lose those states' electoral votes in the election. Hamer, singing her signature hymns, drew a great deal of attention from the media, enraging Johnson, who referred to her in speaking to his advisors as "that illiterate woman".

    Hamer was invited, along with the rest of the MFDP officers, to address the Convention's Credentials Committee. She recounted the problems she had encountered in registration, and the ordeal of the jail in Winona, and, near tears, concluded:

    "All of this is on account we want to register [sic], to become first-class citizens, and if the Freedom Democratic Party is not seated now, I question America. Is this America, the land of the free and the home of the brave where we have to sleep with our telephones off the hooks because our lives be threatened daily because we want to live as decent human beings - in America?"
    In Washington, D.C., Johnson panicked, calling an emergency press conference in an effort to divert press coverage away from Hamer's testimony; but many television networks ran the stunning speech unedited on their late news programs that night. The Credentials Committee received thousand of calls and letters in support of the Freedom Democrats.

    Johnson then dispatched several trusted Democratic Party operatives to attempt to negotiate with the Freedom Democrats, including Senator Hubert H. Humphrey (who was campaigning for the Vice-Presidential nomination), Walter Mondale, Walter Reuther, and J. Edgar Hoover. They suggested a compromise which would give the MFDP two seats in exchange for other concessions, and secured the endorsement of Martin Luther King and the Southern Christian Leadership Conference for the plan. But when Humphrey outlined the compromise, saying that his position on the ticket was at stake, Hamer, invoking her Christian beliefs, sharply rebuked him:

    "Do you mean to tell me that your position is more important than four hundred thousand black people's lives? Senator Humphrey, I know lots of people in Mississippi who have lost their jobs trying to register to vote. I had to leave the plantation where I worked in Sunflower County. Now if you lose this job of Vice-President because you do what is right, because you help the MFDP, everything will be all right. God will take care of you. But if you take [the nomination] this way, why, you will never be able to do any good for civil rights, for poor people, for peace, or any of those things you talk about. Senator Humphrey, I'm going to pray to Jesus for you."
    Future negotiations were conducted without Hamer, and the compromise was modified such that the Convention would select the two delegates to be seated, for fear the MFDP would appoint Hamer. In the end, the MFDP rejected the compromise, but had changed the debate to the point that the Democratic Party adopted a clause which demanded equality of representation from their states' delegations in 1968.

    [edit]
    Later activism
    Hamer continued to work in Mississippi for the Freedom Democrats and for local civil rights causes. She ran for Congress in 1964 and 1965, and was eventually seated as a member of Mississippi's legitimate delegation to the Democratic National Convention of 1968, where she was an outspoken critic of the Vietnam War.

    She continued to work on other projects, including grassroots-level Head Start programs, the Freedom Farm Cooperative in Sunflower County, and Martin Luther King, Jr.'s Poor People's Campaign.

    Hamer died on March 14, 1977, in the Mound Bayou, Mississippi hospital after initially being refused entry to a "whites-only" hospital to treat her acute condition.

    [edit]
    Quotes
    "We didn't come all this way for no two seats."

    "I am sick and tired of being sick and tired." (This quote was later employed as her epitaph.)

    [edit]
    References
    Marsh, Charles (1997). God's Long Summer: Stories of Faith and Civil Rights. Princeton: Princeton University Press. ISBN 0-691-02134-1

    Retrieved from "http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Fannie_Lou_Hamer"
    Categories: Civil rights activists | Mississippi history | People from Mississippi | U.S. civil rights history | 1917 births | 1977 deaths



    This page was last modified 18:21, 20 October 2005. All text is available under the terms of the GNU Free Documentation License (see Copyrights for details).
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  5. #21
    tommywho70x Guest

    Re: America's Top Black Women

    Ruby Dee
    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
    Jump to: navigation, search
    This wiki is about the African-American actress. For the Puerto Rican rapper, see Ruby Dee (rapper).
    Ruby Dee (born October 27, 1924) is an African-American actress and activist.

    Dee was born Ruby Ann Wallace in Cleveland, Ohio, though she grew up in Harlem, New York. A 1945 graduate of Hunter College, Dee made several appearances on Broadway before getting national recognition for her role in the 1950 film, The Jackie Robinson Story. Her acting career has crossed all major forms of media over a span of 8 decades, including films such as A Raisin in the Sun (in which she recreated her stage role as a suffering housewife in the projects) and Edge of the City both opposite Sidney Poitier. During the 1960's, Dee appeared in such politically charged films such as Gone Are the Days and The Incident, which paved the way for young African American filmmakers and actors. She has been nominated for seven Emmy Awards, winning once for her role in 1990's Decoration Day.

    Ruby Dee and her late husband, actor Ossie Davis, were well-known civil rights activists. Dee is a member of such organizations as CORE, the NAACP, the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee and Southern Christian Leadership Conference. Dee and Davis were personal friends of both Martin Luther King, Jr. and Malcolm X, with Davis giving Malclom X's eulogy at his 1965 funeral.

    [edit]
    Filmography
    What a Guy (1939)
    That Man of Mine (1947)
    The Fight Never Ends (1949)
    The Jackie Robinson Story (1950)
    No Way Out (1950)
    The Tall Target (1951)
    Go, Man, Go! (1954)
    The Great American Pastime (1956)
    Edge of the City (1957)
    Virgin Island (1958)
    St. Louis Blues (1958)
    Take a Giant Step (1959)
    A Raisin in the Sun (1961)
    The Balcony (1963)
    Gone Are the Days! (1963)
    The Incident (1967)
    Up Tight! (1968) (also writer and co-producer)
    King: A Filmed Record... Montgomery to Memphis (1970) (documentary) (narrator)
    Buck and the Preacher (1972)
    Black Girl (1972)
    Wattstax (1973) (documentary)
    Lorraine Hansberry: The Black Experience in the Creation of Drama (1975) (documentary)
    Countdown at Kusini (1976)
    The Torture of Mothers (1980)
    Cat People (1982)
    Do the Right Thing (1989)
    Love at Large (1990)
    Color Adjustment: Blacks in Primetime (1991) (documentary)
    Jungle Fever (1991)
    Jazztime Tale (1992) (short subject)
    Cop & 1/2 (1993)
    Tuesday Morning Ride (1995) (short subject)
    Just Cause (1995)
    A Simple Wish (1997)
    A Time to Dance: The Life and Work of Norma Canner (1998) (documentary) (narrator)
    Baby Geniuses (1999)
    The Unfinished Journey (1999) (short subject) (narrator)
    Baby of the Family (2002)
    Unchained Memories: Readings from the Slave Narratives (2003) (documentary) (narrator)
    Beah: A Black Woman Speaks (2003) (documentary)
    The Way Back Home (2005)
    Dream Street (2005) (currently in pre-production)
    No. 2 (2006) (currently filming)
    Flying Over Purgatory (2006) (currently filming)
    [edit]
    External links
    Ruby Dee and Ossie Davis Marriage Profile
    Ruby Dee at the Internet Movie Database
    Retrieved from "http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ruby_Dee"
    Categories: 1924 births | Civil rights activists | African-American actors

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  6. #22
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    Re: America's Top Black Women

    Quote Originally Posted by tommywho70x
    consider that the games you and raider play with each other may not be what others enjoy. in this case it is disrupting the continuity of this thread.
    Hey tommy.. I have to disrupt here for just a minute and defend Payek. You have a personal grievance against Oprah that is totally understandable and certainly justifies the way you feel about her. But I think you are being a tad bit too defensive here.... Payek WAS just joking with you, tommy - she's not at all rude like Raider can be at times - read some her other posts.. she's a very nice lady.. ;)

  7. #23
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    Re: America's Top Black Women

    Quote Originally Posted by tommywho70x
    "I am sick and tired of being sick and tired." (This quote was later employed as her epitaph.)
    This is some really interesting info you have here tommy... I've heard and USED this quote for years, but never knew who said it... thanks! :)

  8. #24
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    Re: America's Top Black Women

    Quote Originally Posted by tommywho70x
    Go read the Rosa Parks thread. Oprah Winfrey pulled a NIMBY move on hemp activists several years ago that impacted my colleagues in a C.U.N.T.ish way that cost them a lot of money, time in jail and court cases.

    She purchased property in a depressed northern Indiana agricultural community and used the local sheriffs as her private paramilitary security service to prevent them from holding a hemp education music festival on their land.

    Their farm was kept under siege for several weeks -- there were a lot of arrests for petty garbage (no drugs) and the festival never happened.

    Also, I have been on the fringes of the entertainment industry all of my life and for the past 20 years, deep in the underground music and thespian scene; there are a lot of bodies buried -- some of them close friends and to me that whole talk TV scene is a major part of the general malaise that is television in the role it plays in brainwashing the dumbed down kept sheeple.

    I don't think that there's anything about my attitude about Ms. Winfrey that is especially turdish and that my distaste for her is well-founded. Payek's question was intentionally rude and she knows it.
    YOUR distaste for her IS well-founded but why would anyone else share that opinion.? Because she did not want HER land trespassed upon., she is not worthy of resect? There are many people who would not want a music festival on their property...did you try to rent it? Did you offer to police it and clean up after it?

  9. #25
    tommywho70x Guest

    Re: America's Top Black Women

    Quote Originally Posted by Connecticut Victim
    Hey tommy.. I have to disrupt here for just a minute and defend Payek. You have a personal grievance against Oprah that is totally understandable and certainly justifies the way you feel about her. But I think you are being a tad bit too defensive here.... Payek WAS just joking with you, tommy - she's not at all rude like Raider can be at times - read some her other posts.. she's a very nice lady.. ;)
    I know, you're right and I'm a little thin-skinned right now because the "digital information warfare" has been very difficult for me these past few weeks.

    Payek, I snapped at you unfairly and I apologize.

    This computer is a "Multi-tasking" Microsoft Windows Network VPN#2 SSL Dial-up VSERVER SYSTEM32 L2TFTP(FTP/HTTP) INTERN~1 IPCONFIG /all (3Com)

    Point-of-Sale System Secure SITESERVER NAME: BIGMAMAONE(AS)tommywho70x)

    She and I are fighting off the "Entire Network" all day every day and most of what I'm doing is "Training a friendly World Wide Web Hostess" that has
    Plain-text, Audio and VIDEO CHAT FUNCTIONS EN-CAB-LED and "Always On" ready to TALK to any COMPATIBLE COMPUTER or COMPUTER(s01+xxx-nnn-nnnn)

    These women, their lives and works are very fascinating, especially Angela Davis, who by the way was acquitted for what she had been on the FBI 10 Most Wanted list for.

    This kind of learning experience is one of the reasons that people should celebrate while they mourn the passing of people -- to remember them and people like them for what they did while they were with us.

  10. #26
    tommywho70x Guest

    Re: America's Top Black Women

    Quote Originally Posted by pwrone
    YOUR distaste for her IS well-founded but why would anyone else share that opinion.? Because she did not want HER land trespassed upon., she is not worthy of resect? There are many people who would not want a music festival on their property...did you try to rent it? Did you offer to police it and clean up after it?
    Her property was nowhere near the farm that she had put under siege, nor would there have even been any traffic past her property going to the festival.

    It was one skirmish in the gentrification wars that have been going on since the Reagan administration that now have the Supreme Court saying that developers can take poor people's land away from them to build upscale developments catering to winners like you with credit accounts and income in excess of $35,000/annum.usd.absolute: "$PACIFIC$" DEFAULT TIME ZONE.

    The entertainment industry and Tabloid TV of which she is the undisputed queen are what they are and I don't expect you to share my contempt for the people who make it and the gentrification wars what they are because you are a wannabe power elitist backing their play with your every BLOGSPLOTCH that you post to this forum as a "Web-Author: Username:".

    Also, I would appreciate it if you would not disrupt the this thread with your off-topic, off-the-wall, OBSERVATIONS.TXT" " " " " " " " " " " " "MSN"="_"; )()(: ))))))))))))))))))))))))))))))(((iii))))(( BAD CRC CHECKSUM ))

  11. #27
    Join Date
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    Re: America's Top Black Women

    Quote Originally Posted by Connecticut Victim
    Hey tommy.. I have to disrupt here for just a minute and defend Payek. You have a personal grievance against Oprah that is totally understandable and certainly justifies the way you feel about her. But I think you are being a tad bit too defensive here.... Payek WAS just joking with you, tommy - she's not at all rude like Raider can be at times - read some her other posts.. she's a very nice lady.. ;)
    That's right! I'm a nice lady :p :) ....thx CV.

    Yeah, Tommy I'm sorry for tripping over your thread. I was just playin, wasn't trying to be rude. You really hurt my feelings :( ....but I'm over it now.
    It's all good....

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