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Kenneth ClarkKenneth Clark
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Session:         Page of 763

Clark:

Was that done with you?

Q:

Yes.

Clark:

She did one, or she wrote something for the American Psychological Association, this book on outstanding women in psychology. We reprinted some of that in the memorial document, the program that was presented at the memorial service. I'll give you a copy if want.

Q:

All right. I'll hand it over to the Oral History Office after I've read it, as an appendix to her own reminiscences.

Clark:

I'm surviving, because she'd want me to.

Q:

When she wrote about women in psychology, this would have been an integrated approach--white and black women?

Clark:

Yes. But she mentioned some of the problems of being black. Early, after she received her Ph.D., applying for a job at C.B.S. [Columbia Broadcasting System]. She was very much aware of the fact of race in her difficulty in being accepted. But she didn't let it destroy her. Nor did she let it increase any sense of bitterness that would interfere with her moving on and doing what she did at Northside. We each had values that were meshed. Her values and my values were together. I don't recall any major area of concern about social, racial and related problems that we didn't share, and look





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