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The HistoryMakers Video Oral History With Amy Tate Billingsley

Stearns, Scott; HistoryMakers (Video Oral History Collection)
Format
Video; Computer Resource; Online Video; Online
Summary
Civic leader Amy Tate Billingsley was born on November 29, 1936 in Chicago, Illinois to parents Herman Tate and Inez Duke Tate, who were both active community leaders. Billingsley's great-grandfather, Jesse Chisholm Duke, was a prominent newspaper editor; her grandfather, Charles Sumner Duke, a world-renowned architectural engineer. Billingsley received her A.B. degree in mathematics and humanities from the University of Chicago in 1958, her M.A degree in counseling psychology from Ohio State University in 1961, and her M.B.A. degree in marketing and management from the University of Baltimore in 1982. In 1968, Billingsley assisted her husband, Andrew Billingsley, with the classic book, Black Families in White America. She worked in the Clinton administration with historically black colleges and with Labor Secretary Alexis Herman. She helped found the Black Women's Agenda, Inc., lobbying for African American women in the emerging women's movement. Billingsley also served as The HistoryMakers coordinator in Washington, D.C.
Performers
Larry Crowe, interviewer.
Release Date
2016
Run Time
149 min.
Language
English
Variant Title
History Makers video oral history with Amy Tate Billingsley
Amy Tate Billingsley
Credits
Videographer, Scott Stearns.
Published
Chicago, Illinois : The HistoryMakers, [2016]
Recording Info
Recorded Washington, District of Columbia 2003 April 26.
Description
1 online resource (5 video files (2 hr., 28 min., 30 sec.)) : sound, color
Technical Details
  • Access in Virgo Classic
  • Staff View

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    a| Civic leader Amy Tate Billingsley was born on November 29, 1936 in Chicago, Illinois to parents Herman Tate and Inez Duke Tate, who were both active community leaders. Billingsley's great-grandfather, Jesse Chisholm Duke, was a prominent newspaper editor; her grandfather, Charles Sumner Duke, a world-renowned architectural engineer. Billingsley received her A.B. degree in mathematics and humanities from the University of Chicago in 1958, her M.A degree in counseling psychology from Ohio State University in 1961, and her M.B.A. degree in marketing and management from the University of Baltimore in 1982. In 1968, Billingsley assisted her husband, Andrew Billingsley, with the classic book, Black Families in White America. She worked in the Clinton administration with historically black colleges and with Labor Secretary Alexis Herman. She helped found the Black Women's Agenda, Inc., lobbying for African American women in the emerging women's movement. Billingsley also served as The HistoryMakers coordinator in Washington, D.C.
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