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  2. Lucy Parsons - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lucy_Parsons

    Lucy Parsons was born Lucia Carter in Virginia in 1851. [1] Her mother, Charlotte, was an African-American woman enslaved by a white man named Tolliver, who may have been Lucy's father. [2] In 1863, during the Civil War, Tolliver relocated to Waco, Texas with his slaves, [4] dodging the enforcement of the Emancipation Proclamation that set ...

    • More Dangerous Than a Thousand Rioters: The Revolutionary Life of Lucy Parsons
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    • The Revolutionary Life of Lucy Parsons
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    • Lucy Parsons: The Anarchist &... - The Laura Flanders Show
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    • Lucy Gonzalez Parsons
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  3. Lucy's Death And A Continuing Struggle For Free Speech. Even with her eyesight failing, Lucy Parsons was active in the fight against oppression until her death. Continuing to inspire crowds, she spoke at the International Harvester in February 1941, one of her last major appearances. An accidental fire killed her on March 7, 1942 at the age of 89.

  4. Lucy Parsons: Radical and Anarchist, IWW Founder - ThoughtCo

    www.thoughtco.com/lucy-parsons-biography-3530417

    Lucy Parsons (circa March 1853 - March 7, 1942), also known as Lucy González Parson and Lucy Waller, was an early socialist activist. She was a founder of the Industrial Workers of the World (IWW, the "Wobblies"), the widow of executed "Haymarket Eight" figure, Albert Parsons, and a writer and speaker. As an anarchist and radical organizer ...

  5. Lucy Eldine Gonzalez Parsons (c. 1853 – March 7, 1942) was an American labor organizer, radical socialist and anarchist communist. She is remembered as a powerful orator. Parsons entered the radical movement following her marriage to newspaper editor Albert Parsons and moved with him from Texas to Chicago, where she contributed to the ...

  6. Lucy Parsons: Woman of Will | Industrial Workers of the World

    archive.iww.org/history/biography/LucyParsons/1

    Lucy's Death and a Continuing Struggle for Free Speech. Even with her eyesight failing, Lucy Parsons was active in the fight against oppression until her death. Continuing to inspire crowds, she spoke at the International Harvester in February 1941, one of her last major appearances. An accidental fire killed her on March 7, 1942 at the age of 89.

  7. Life Story: Lucy Parsons - Women & the American Story

    wams.nyhistory.org/.../lucy-parsons

    Lucy continued to give public lectures about worker’s rights into her 80s. She died in a house fire on March 7, 1942. Lucy Parsons was a complicated woman who left behind a legacy as one of the most notable radicals in American history.

  8. Lucy Parsons Center

    lucyparsons.org

    The Lucy Parsons Center is an independent, non-profit, radical bookstore and community space. We are run collectively by our volunteers—no bosses, no pay. We are kept alive by dedicated volunteers who contribute their time to keeping this project on its feet.

  9. TOP 11 QUOTES BY LUCY PARSONS | A-Z Quotes

    www.azquotes.com/author/25824-Lucy_Parsons

    Lucy Parsons. Struggle, Moving, Power. 10 Copy quote. Strike not for a few cents more an hour, because the price of living will be raised faster still, but strike for all you earn, be content with nothing less. Lucy Parsons. Struggle, Economic Inequality, Hours. Lucy Eldine Parsons (2004).

  10. (1886) Lucy Parsons, "I am An Anarchist" - BlackPast.org

    www.blackpast.org/african-american-history/1886...

    Lucy E. Parsons was a leading figure in American anarchism and the radical labor movement. Born a slave near Waco, Texas, she married Albert R. Parsons who had become a white radical Republican after serving first as a Confederate soldier. In 1873 Albert and Lucy to move to Chicago in 1873 where they became involved in radical labor organizing.

  11. Lucy Parsons Labs

    www.lucyparsonslabs.com

    Lucy Parsons Labs is a charitable Chicago-based collaboration between data scientists, transparency activists, artists, & technologists that sheds light on the intersection of digital rights and on-the-streets issues.

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