BLACK SOCIAL HISTORY
|Alice Dunbar Nelson|
|Born||Alice Ruth Moore|
July 19, 1875
New Orleans, Louisiana, USA
|Died||September 11, 1935 (aged 60)|
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, USA
|Alma mater||Straight University|
|Occupation||poet, journalist, political activist|
Paul Laurence Dunbar (1898-1906)Henry A. Callis (1910-191_)
Robert J. Nelson (1916-1935)
- Violets and Other Tales, Boston: Monthly Review , 1895. Short stories and poems, including "Titée", "A Carnival Jangle", and "Little Miss Sophie". Digital Schomburg.
- The Goodness of St. Rocque and Other Stories, 1899, including "Titée" (revised), "Little Miss Sophie", and "A Carnival Jangle".
- "Wordsworth's Use of Milton's Description of the Building of Pandemonium", 1909. in Modern Language Notes.
- Masterpieces of Negro Eloquence, 1914.
- "People of Color in Louisiana", 1917, Journal of Negro History
- Mine Eyes Have Seen, 1918, one-act play, in The Crisis
- Poems were published in Crisis, Ebony and Topaz, the journal of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP)
- Poems were published in Opportunity, the journal of the Urban League.
- Caroling Dusk - a collection of African-American poets, 1927, including "I Sit and I Sew"
- "Snow in October", and "Sonnet", 1927
- "The Colored United States", 1924, The Messenger, literary and political magazine in NY
- "From a Woman's Point of View" ("Une Femme Dit"), 1926, column for the Pittsburgh Courier.
- "As in a Looking Glass", 1926–1930, column for the Washington Eagle newspaper
- "So It Seems to Alice Dunbar-Nelson", 1930, column for the Pittsburgh Courier
- Give Us Each Day: The Diary of Alice Dunbar-Nelson. ed. Gloria T. Hull, New York: Norton, 1984.