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Contributors Terrance Dean is a doctoral candidate in homiletics and liturgics in the graduate department of religion at Vanderbilt University where he studies the intersections of race, sex, sexuality, and gender in homiletics and liturgics. He is more specifically interested in how black religious rhetoric abets black gay men's lives politically and socially in the US South and in South Africa. He is also interested in rhetoric and communication, slave narratives, and Afrofuturism. Terrance earned his master's in theology from Vanderbilt Divinity School in May 2014, and he is a 2005 John Seigenthaler journalism fellow (Vanderbilt). Terrance is also a published author and journalist who had a long career in the entertainment industry and the nonprofit world prior to his current graduate work.
Kathleen Gyssels is professor of Francophone postcolonial literatures and cultures at Antwerp University, where she teaches classes on authors from the African and Jewish diasporas. She publishes in French, Dutch, and English on African American, Caribbean, and Francophone authors and subjects from a broad, comparative perspective. Her current research has extended her reach to include conflictual issues, such as latent black antisemitism in the French Antilles, the Memory Laws, and the Memory Wars in the French Republic and postcolonial countries.
Marcelle Haddix is a dean's associate professor and chair of the reading and language arts department in the Syracuse University School of Education. She directs two literacy programs for adolescent youth: The Writing Our Lives project, a program geared toward supporting the writing practices of urban [End Page 76] middle and high school students within and beyond school contexts, and the Dark Girls afterschool program for black middle school girls aimed at celebrating black girl literacies. She has published in Research in the Teaching of English, English Education, Linguistics and Education, and the Journal of Adolescent and Adult Literacy. Her monograph is entitled Cultivating Racial and Linguistic Diversity in Literacy Teacher Education: Teachers Like Me. She is the presidentelect of the Literacy Research Association.
Sherell A. McArthur is an assistant professor in the department of educational theory and practice at the University of Georgia. Her research agenda examines media literacy of teachers and students, popular culture as an educative site, culturally responsive pedagogical approaches, and the identities of black girls.
LaKisha Michelle Simmons is an assistant professor of history and women's studies at the University of Michigan. She is also the author of Crescent City Girls: The Lives of Young Black Women in Segregated New Orleans (UNC Press, 2015). Simmons has written about black girlhood and historical methods in...
Madeline Davis sits down with Ann Hubbard to discuss her role as a political activist in the gay community. Starting with her involvement in Shades, an organization which Ann says was born out of the desire to integrate the LGBT community, Ann reveals that lingering racism is likely to blame for failed community partnerships. Madeline and Ann also discuss the rocky history of gay bars in Buffalo, leading Ann to disclose how her friendly, confident persona enables her to hold her own in the face of discriminatory policies. Lastly, Ann discusses her faith and the black church and gets to the root of her defiant nature as she recalls the anger that she felt as child when she experienced segregation for the first time.
John Minzer, 95 who was known to generations of Western New York audiences as Tangarra, died on April 17, 2007. Tangarra was the last and possibly one of the best vestiges of the time when drag performers were a beloved part of any vaudeville or night club experience. In a 1998 Outcome interview, Tangarra described her first public performance in 1928 at the Erie County Fair as "Little Egypt". A booking agent arranged for a sixteen year old John Minzer to perform on the Ismailia Shrine Temple stage as "Little Egypt". "They made me up and then they put me in a black wig! I've never had black hair in my life! They gave me a veil that went from here to here (Tangarra indicated that it covered the face from just below the eyes to below her chin.) I wore a heavy gold belt around my waist with long flowing fabric hanging off of the belt." "I was pretty popular," Tangarra told Outcome that she was driven around the fairgrounds while in costume, greeting and meeting fairgoers and received many presents and applause. 041b061a72