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In this direct, winning memoir, a MacNeil-Lehrer correspondent tells the story of her life, from her birth in a Deep South living out the ...
In this direct, winning memoir, a MacNeil-Lehrer correspondent tells the story of her life, from her birth in a Deep South living out the legacy of the Civil War to her historic role in desegregating the University of Georgia, a high point in the civil-rights movement. It is a testament of triumph over obstacles, of family love and of self-reliance. (Farrar Straus Giroux)
Posted May 25, 2000
Hunter-Gault's story is inspiring to all women who must transcend the prejudice and stereotyping imposed upon us by a society that has yet to learn to appreciate diversity. African, Asian, Hispanic, Caucasian, and Native-American women - all have made unique and indelible contributions to women's history and to the rich cultural diversity of our country. We should celebrate them in our schools and in our heartsWas this review helpful? Yes NoThank you for your feedback. Report this reviewThank you, this review has been flagged.