Definition of Mary McLeod Bethune
1. Noun. United States educator who worked to improve race relations and educational opportunities for Black Americans (1875-1955).
Lexicographical Neighbors of Mary McLeod Bethune
Literary usage of Mary McLeod Bethune
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. National Park Service: Managed Properties in the District of Columbia by Robin M. Nazzaro (2005)
"Table 9: Property Number, Size (in acres), and Location of Properties Covered in the Anacostia, Fort Circle Parks, Mary McLeod Bethune, and Rock Creek Park ..."
2. Negro Year Book by Tuskegee Institute Dept. of Records and Research (1913)
"Daytona Educational and Industrial Training School for Negro Girls DAYTONA, FLA. MARY McLEOD BETHUNE, Principal LAWRENCE THOMPSON, Treasurer An ..."
3. Romantic Weekends in Northern and Central Florida by Janet Groene, Gordon Groene (2003)
"640 Dr. Mary McLeod Bethune Boulevard, Daytona, west of downtown just off US92; w 386-255-1401. Call for a tour appointment and directions. ..."
4. Negro Education: A Study of the Private and Higher Schools for Colored by United States Office of Education, Thomas Jesse Jones, Phelps-Stokes Fund (1917)
"Principal: Mrs. Mary McLeod Bethune. A well-managed school of elementary and secondary grade, with some provision for teacher training. ..."
5. Bulletin of the New York Public Library by New York Public Library (1897)
"Associated Publishers, 1931. op Biographical sketches of a selected number of Negro women, including Mary McLeod Bethune. Valuable for schools and small ..."
6. Scott's Official History of the American Negro in the World War by Emmett Jay Scott (1919)
"Mrs. Mary McLeod Bethune, who at Daytona, where her splendid school is situated, pushed forward the work of the Emergency Circle, Negro War Relief, ..."
7. The Negro Press in the United States by Frederick German Detweiler (1922)
"... WS Scarborough, educator; Lucy Laney and Mary McLeod Bethune, educators; Robert Moton and Emmett Jay Scott, educators; RR Wright and John Hope, ..."