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Lucy Eldine Gonzalez Parsons (born Lucia Carter;  1851 – March 7, 1942)   was an American labor organizer, radical socialist and anarcho-communist. She is remembered as a powerful orator.
Lucy Parsons: Woman of Will By the Women's History Information Project For almost 70 years, Lucy Parsons fought for the rights of the poor and disenfranchised in the face of an increasingly oppressive industrial economic system.
Lucy Parsons: Woman Of Will For almost 70 years, Lucy Parsons fought for the rights of the poor and disenfranchised in the face of an increasingly oppressive industrial economic system. Lucy's radical activism challenged the racist and sexist sentiment in a time when even radical Americans believed that a woman's place was in the home. Early Life
Lucy Parsons was a complicated woman who left behind a legacy as one of the most notable radicals in American history. Vocabulary anarchism: The political belief that government is unnecessary and that society would be better off if individuals took care of themselves and each other.
Parsons was an anarchist, socialist, journalist and labor organizer who commanded audiences by the thousands. Beginning in the late 1880s, she scathingly criticized the American political economy...
Lucy Parsons was born as Lucia in Virginia in 1851 to an enslaved woman named Charlotte. Her biological father was likely her enslaver, Thomas J. Taliaferro. Toward the end of the Civil War, Taliaferro moved the enslaved people on his plantation west to Texas in an arduous, monthslong trek.