Mary Church Terrell Biography, Age, Weight, Height, Friend, Like, Affairs, Favourite, Birthdate & Other

Mary Church Terrell Biography, Age, Weight, Height, Friend, Like, Affairs, Favourite, Birthdate & Other


This Biography is about one of the best Civil Rights Activist Mary Church Terrell including her Height, weight,Age & Other Detail…

Biography Of Mary Church Terrell
Real Name Mary Church Terrell
Profession Women’s Rights Activists, Civil Rights Activists
Famous as Civil Rights Activist
Nationality American
Personal Life of Mary Church Terrell
Born on 23 September 1863
Birthday 23rd September
Died At Age 90
Sun Sign Virgo
Born in Memphis
Died on 24 July 1954
Place of death Annapolis
City Tennessee
Grouping of People African American Authors, African American Women, African Americans
Family Background of Mary Church Terrell
Father Robert Reed Church
Mother Louisa Ayers
Education Oberlin College
Founder/Co-Founder National Association of Colored Women’s Clubs
Personal Fact of Mary Church Terrell

Mary Church Terrell was one of the first African-American women to earn a college degree. She was a renowned national civil rights activist and an early advocate for women’s suffrage movement. She was one of the founder members of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP) and worked tirelessly for African-American women to become respectable citizens of the United States. Born to a pioneer businessman in Tennessee, his parents were former mixed-race slaves who regarded education as essential in earning racial uplift and respect in the society.

After earning her college degree, Mary started her career as a teacher and went on to be appointed principal of the high school. As the first elected president of the National Association of Colored Women, Terrell campaigned vigorously for black women’s suffrage. She lectured throughout the country on the importance of the vote for black women and deemed it essential for the elevation of black women and consequently the entire black race.

Following the passage of the Nineteenth Amendment, Mary turned her attention to civil rights and became the first black member of the National Association of University Women. During the last years of her life, she marched against segregation with her committee members, displaying an immense willpower to fight against injustice. She was a highly respected lecturer and civil rights activist who battled to better the lives of African American women throughout her life.


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