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Anna Julia Haywood Cooper (August 10, 1858 – February 27, 1964) was an American author, educator, sociologist, speaker, Black Liberation activist, and one of the most prominent African-American scholars in United States history. Cooper made contributions to social science fields, particularly in sociology. She is sometimes called "the mother of Black Feminism."

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  • Anna J. Cooper
  • Dr. Anna J. Cooper
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  • Anna Julia Haywood Cooper (August 10, 1858 – February 27, 1964) was an American author, educator, sociologist, speaker, Black Liberation activist, and one of the most prominent African-American scholars in United States history. Cooper made contributions to social science fields, particularly in sociology. She is sometimes called "the mother of Black Feminism."
  • {{Infobox person| name = Dr. Anna J. Cooper| image = Anna Julia Cooper 1892.tif| birth_date = August 10, 1858| birth_place = Raleigh, North Carolina, USA| death_date = February 27, 1964 (age 105)| death_place = Washington, D.C.| education = A. B., Oberlin College, 1884 M.A., Oberlin College, 1887 PhD, University of Paris, 1924| spouse = George A. C. Cooper| children = Lula Love Lawson (foster daughter) | parents = Hannah Stanley Haywood Either George W. or Fabius Haywood| relatives = Andrew J. Haywood (brother)Rufus Haywood (brother)John Haywood (politician)|John Haywood (grandfather) Edmund Burke Haywood (uncle)Fabius J. Haywood (father or uncle)George Washington Haywood (father or uncle) Upon receiving her Doctor of Philosophy|PhD in history from the [[University of Paris|Sorbonne in 19
  • Anna Julia Haywood Cooper (August 10, 1858 – February 27, 1964) was an American author, educator, sociologist, speaker, Black liberation activist, and one of the most prominent African-American scholars in United States history. Cooper made contributions to social science fields, particularly in sociology. Her first book, A Voice from the South: By a Black Woman of the South, is widely acknowledged as one of the first articulations of Black feminism, giving Cooper the often-used title of "the Mother of Black Feminism."
  • Anna Julia Haywood Cooper (August 10, 1858 – February 27, 1964) was an American author, educator, sociologist, speaker, Black liberation activist, and one of the most prominent African-American scholars in United States history. Cooper made contributions to social science fields, particularly in sociology. Her first book, A Voice from the South: By a Black Woman of the South, is widely acknowledged as one of the first articulations of Black feminism, giving Cooper the often-used title of "the Mother of Black Feminism".
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  • Anna J. Cooper
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  • Anna Julia Haywood Cooper (August 10, 1858 – February 27, 1964) was an American author, educator, sociologist, speaker, Black Liberation activist, and one of the most prominent African-American scholars in United States history. Born into slavery in 1858, Cooper went on to receive a world-class education and claim power and prestige in academic and social circles. Upon receiving her PhD in history from the Sorbonne in 1924, Cooper became the fourth African-American woman to earn a doctoral degree. She was also a prominent member of Washington, D.C.'s African-American community and a member of Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority. Cooper made contributions to social science fields, particularly in sociology. She is sometimes called "the mother of Black Feminism."
  • {{Infobox person| name = Dr. Anna J. Cooper| image = Anna Julia Cooper 1892.tif| birth_date = August 10, 1858| birth_place = Raleigh, North Carolina, USA| death_date = February 27, 1964 (age 105)| death_place = Washington, D.C.| education = A. B., Oberlin College, 1884 M.A., Oberlin College, 1887 PhD, University of Paris, 1924| spouse = George A. C. Cooper| children = Lula Love Lawson (foster daughter) | parents = Hannah Stanley Haywood Either George W. or Fabius Haywood| relatives = Andrew J. Haywood (brother)Rufus Haywood (brother)John Haywood (politician)|John Haywood (grandfather) Edmund Burke Haywood (uncle)Fabius J. Haywood (father or uncle)George Washington Haywood (father or uncle) Upon receiving her Doctor of Philosophy|PhD in history from the [[University of Paris|Sorbonne in 1924, Cooper became the fourth African-American woman to earn a [[doctorate|doctoral degree.{{efn|After [[Sadie Tanner Mossell Alexander (Economics, University of Pennsylvania, 1921), [[Georgiana Simpson (German, University of Chicago, 1921), and [[Eva Beatrice Dykes (Literature, Radcliffe College, 1921)}} She was also a prominent member of [[Washington, D.C.'s African-American community and a member of Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority. Cooper made contributions to social science fields, particularly in sociology. She is sometimes called "the mother of Black Feminism."
  • Anna Julia Haywood Cooper (August 10, 1858 – February 27, 1964) was an American author, educator, sociologist, speaker, Black liberation activist, and one of the most prominent African-American scholars in United States history. Born into slavery in 1858, Cooper went on to receive a world-class education and claim power and prestige in academic and social circles. Upon receiving her PhD in history from the Sorbonne in 1924, Cooper became the fourth African-American woman to earn a doctoral degree. She was also a prominent member of Washington, D.C.'s African-American community and a member of Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority. Cooper made contributions to social science fields, particularly in sociology. Her first book, A Voice from the South: By a Black Woman of the South, is widely acknowledged as one of the first articulations of Black feminism, giving Cooper the often-used title of "the Mother of Black Feminism."
  • Anna Julia Haywood Cooper (August 10, 1858 – February 27, 1964) was an American author, educator, sociologist, speaker, Black liberation activist, and one of the most prominent African-American scholars in United States history. Born into slavery in 1858, Cooper went on to receive a world-class education and claim power and prestige in academic and social circles. Upon receiving her PhD in history from the Sorbonne in 1924, Cooper became the fourth African-American woman to earn a doctoral degree. She was also a prominent member of Washington, D.C.'s African-American community and a member of Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority. Cooper made contributions to social science fields, particularly in sociology. Her first book, A Voice from the South: By a Black Woman of the South, is widely acknowledged as one of the first articulations of Black feminism, giving Cooper the often-used title of "the Mother of Black Feminism".
  • Anna Julia Haywood Cooper (August 10, 1858 – February 27, 1964) was an American author, educator, sociologist, speaker, Black liberation activist, and one of the most prominent African-American scholars in United States history. Born into slavery in 1858, Cooper went on to receive a world-class education and claim power and prestige in academic and social circles. In 1924, she received her PhD in history from the Sorbonne, University of Paris. Cooper became the fourth African-American woman to earn a doctoral degree. She was also a prominent member of Washington, D.C.'s African-American community and a member of Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority. Cooper made contributions to social science fields, particularly in sociology. Her first book, A Voice from the South: By a Black Woman of the South, is widely acknowledged as one of the first articulations of Black feminism, giving Cooper the often-used title of "the Mother of Black Feminism".
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  • Anna Julia Haywood
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