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African American Preachers and PoliticsThe Careys of Chicago$
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Dennis C. Dickerson

Print publication date: 2010

Print ISBN-13: 9781604734270

Published to University Press of Mississippi: March 2014

DOI: 10.14325/mississippi/9781604734270.001.0001

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Background Benefactor

Background Benefactor

Archibald J. Carey Jr. and the Civil Rights Movement

Chapter:
(p.162) Chapter 7 Background Benefactor
Source:
African American Preachers and Politics
Author(s):

Dennis C. Dickerson

Publisher:
University Press of Mississippi
DOI:10.14325/mississippi/9781604734270.003.0008

Starting in the 1930s and 1940s, A. Philip Randolph won the support of a small but significant cadre of African American religious intellectuals, including Howard Thurman, Sue Bailey Thurman, Mordecai W. Johnson, William Stuart Nelson, Blanche Wright Nelson, Benjamin E. Mays, and George D. Kelsey. Archibald J. Carey Jr. and Adam Clayton Powell Jr. joined Randolph’s March on Washington Movement and became key figures of the grassroots mobilization tactics used by a younger group of ministers to advance black civil rights. Carey also endorsed the NAACP, the National Urban League, the Congress of Racial Equality, and the Southern Christian Leadership Conference. He served as the Chicago NAACP’s third vice president in 1948 and relied on public theology to influence other ministers in his denomination. Carey was reelected as a Cook County judge in 1970 and 1976. He died at home on April 20, 1981, at the age of seventy-three.

Keywords:   civil rights, A. Philip Randolph, Archibald J. Carey, Adam Clayton Powell, March on Washington, grassroots mobilization, NAACP, National Urban League, Chicago, public theology

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