1st ed. - Syracuse, N.Y. : Syracuse University Press, 2011.
Book — 1 online resource (xvii, 322 pages) : illustrations. Digital: data file.
African American women and the search for peace and freedom
Race and the social thought of white women in the WILPF
Philadelphia: forging a national model of interracial peace work
Cleveland, Washington, DC, and Baltimore: extending the network of interracial peace work
"A Band of Noble Women brings together the histories of the women's peace movement and the black women's club and social reform movement in a story of community and consciousness building between the world wars. Believing that achievement of improved race relations was a central step in establishing world peace, African American and white women initiated new political alliances that challenged the practices of Jim Crow segregation and promoted the leadership of women in transnational politics. Under the auspices of the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom (WILPF), they united the artistic agenda of the Harlem Renaissance, suffrage-era organizing tactics, and contemporary debates on race in their efforts to expand women's influence on the politics of war and peace."