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Marable, Manning, 1950-2011

LC control no.n 79067618
Descriptive conventionsrda
Personal name headingMarable, Manning, 1950-2011
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Variant(s)Marable, William Manning, 1950-2011
Associated countryUnited States
Birth date19500503
Death date20110401
Place of birthDayton (Ohio)
Place of deathNew York (N.Y.)
Field of activityBlacks--Study and teaching
AffiliationUniversity of Wisconsin--Madison University of Maryland at College Park Fisk University National Black Political Assembly (U.S.) Tuskegee Institute Cornell University
Profession or occupationHistorians College teachers
Found inHis Blackwater, essays in Black and Southern history, c1979: t.p. (Manning Marable) CIP data sheet (b. 1950)
New York times WWW site, Apr. 5, 2011 (in obituary published Apr. 1: Manning Marable; b. William Manning Marable, May 13, 1950, Dayton, Ohio; d. Friday [Apr. 1, 2011], Manhattan, aged 60; leading scholar of black history and a leftist critic of American social institutions and race relations)
African American National Biography, accessed February 25, 2014, via Oxford African American Studies Center database: (Marable, Manning; historian, professor; born 03 May 1950 in Dayton, Ohio, United States; graduated from Earlham College (1971); earned a master's degree from the University of Wisconsin-Madison (1972); a doctorate in American history from the University of Maryland (1976); was a lecturer on Black Studies at Smith College in Northampton, Massachusetts (1974-1976); became active in the National Black Political Assembly; joined the New American Movement; was chair of the political science department at Tuskegee Institute in Tuskegee, Alabama; an associate professor of Africana Studies at Cornell University in Ithaca, New York; a history and economics professor at Fisk University in Nashville, Tennessee; director of the Race Relations Institute; worked as a political sociology professor and director of the Minority Studies program at Colgate University in Hamilton, New York; became a professor of history and political science at Columbia University; cofounded the Black Radical Congress, an African American activist coalition, and established the Center for Contemporary Black History at Columbia University; died 01 April 2011 in New York, New York, United States)