In September, 1967, Martin Luther King Jr., was only 38-years-old but already president of the Southern Christian Leadership Conference, and winner of the Nobel Peace Prize when he took the podium at APA's Annual Convention in Washington, D.C.
Entry from the Encyclopedia of Race and Racism on the Doll Studies. This entry talks about the impact, criticism, and subsequent research brought about by the original Doll Studies conducted by the Clarks.
Search PsycINFO to find scholarly psychology articles and studies. Some keywords you might choose to search: racism, racial and ethnic attitudes, racial and ethnic differences, race and ethnic discrimination.
Black Scholars on the Line: Race, Social Science, and American Thought in the Twentieth Century explores the development of American social science by highlighting the contributions of those scholars who were both students and objects of a segregated society. Includes a chpater on Kenneth and Mamie Clark.
This book presents a narrative version of Brown v. Board of Education of Topeka, Kansas, which struck down state-sponsored racial segregation in America's schools. It analyzes the origins and consequences of that landmark case, illuminating the legal, political, and social implications of this decision. The book weaves many controversial issues into the story, presenting the views and experiences of such people as Thurgood Marshall, the NAACP attorney who won the case; Chief Justice Earl Warren, new to the Court, who steered a deeply fractured court to its landmark verdict; Kenneth and Mamie Clark, African American psychologists whose research helped persuade the Court that segregation damaged the psyche of black students.
Women in Psychology by Agnes N. O'Connell; Nancy Felipe Russo
Publication Date: 1990-08-13
Wilson Library Bulletin Women in Psychology is unique in that it is the first bio-bibliographic sourcebook on historical and contemporary women in psychology. It documents, preserves, and makes visible the diversity and excellence of women's contributions to the discipline. It includes a chapter on Mamie Phipps Clark.