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Booker T. Washington
used in The Souls of Black Folk

4 uses
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United States educator who was born a slave but became educated and founded a college at Tuskegee in Alabama (1856-1915)
  • Of Mr. Booker T. Washington and Others.
    Chapter 3 (0% in)
  • Easily the most striking thing in the history of the American Negro since 1876 is the ascendancy of Mr. Booker T. Washington.
    Chapter 3 (1% in)
  • But Booker T. Washington arose as essentially the leader not of one race but of two,—a compromiser between the South, the North, and the Negro.
    Chapter 3 (46% in)
  • all, and especially to those whose mistreatment caused the war; but if that reconciliation is to be marked by the industrial slavery and civic death of those same black men, with permanent legislation into a position of inferiority, then those black men, if they are really men, are called upon by every consideration of patriotism and loyalty to oppose such a course by all civilized methods, even though such opposition involves disagreement with Mr. Booker T. Washington.
    Chapter 3 (80% in)

There are no more uses of "Booker T. Washington" in The Souls of Black Folk.

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