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  1. Alfreda M. Duster (née Barnett; September 3, 1904 – April 2, 1983) was an American social worker and civic leader in Chicago. [2] [3] She is best known as the youngest daughter of civil rights activist Ida B. Wells and as the editor of her mother's posthumously published autobiography, Crusade for Justice: The Autobiography of Ida ...

    • April 2, 1983 (aged 78), Billings Hospital, Chicago
    • 5 (including Troy Duster)
    • Benjamin C. Duster Jr.
  2. Learn about Alfredia Duster, the daughter of civil rights activist Ida B. Wells and a social worker, editor, and civic leader. She edited her mother's autobiography and received several awards for her contributions.

  3. 18 de nov. de 2020 · Alfreda Barnett Duster (1904–1983) was the daughter of civil rights leaders Ida B. Wells and Ferdinand L. Barnett. She was a social worker and community activist in Chicago, and edited her mother's autobiography. Listen to her interview about her childhood, family, and career.

  4. Alfreda Duster. As social worker, mother, and civic leader, Alfreda Barnett Duster worked tirelessly to improve conditions in her neighborhood and community and to provide an environment capable of enriching and nourishing the lives of all people, especially the young.

    • Jennifer Fauxsmith
    • 2014
  5. Alfreda Duster Biography Eva Dykes In order of graduation in 1921, third of the first three black women in the United States to receive the Ph.D. degree; taught English literature at Howard University and Oakwood College; studied music from age five; has been pianist, organist, choir director.

    • Jennifer Fauxsmith
    • 2014
  6. 21 de jul. de 2021 · Alfreda Marguerita Barnett Duster was born in 1904 in Chicago. She was the youngest daughter of Ida Wells-Barnett. Duster earned a bachelor’s degree from the University of Chicago in 1924 and went on to work in her father’s law practice, where she met and married Ben Duster.

  7. 4 de mai. de 2018 · Wells died before she finished the manuscript of her autobiography in 1931 and her daughter Alfreda Duster was not able to have it published before 1970, “at a time when black history and women’s history were finally beginning to receive widespread attention” (Bay 2009: 11).