The HistoryMakers video oral history with Nathan Hare.

Psychologist Nathan Hare was born on April 9, 1933 in Slick, Oklahoma. He received his A.B. degree from Langston University. In 1957, Hare earned his M.A. degree and in 1962, received his Ph.D. degree in sociology from University of Chicago. He obtained another Ph.D. degree in clinical psychology fr...

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Bibliographic Details
Imprint:Chicago, Illinois : The HistoryMakers, [2016]
Description:1 online resource (5 video files (2 hr., 29 min., 24 sec.)) : sound, color.
Language:English
Subject:Hare, Nathan -- Interviews.
Hare, Nathan.
African Americans -- Interviews.
African Americans.
Internet videos.
Interviews.
Nonfiction films.
Oral histories.
Oral histories.
Internet videos.
Nonfiction films.
Format: E-Resource Video
URL for this record:http://pi.lib.uchicago.edu/1001/cat/bib/11312695
Hidden Bibliographic Details
Varying Form of Title:History Makers video oral history with Nathan Hare
Nathan Hare
Other authors / contributors:Hare, Nathan, interviewee.
Henry, Loretta, interviewer.
Stearns, Scott, director of photography.
HistoryMakers (Video oral history collection), production company.
Sound characteristics:digital
Digital file characteristics:video file
Notes:Videographer, Scott Stearns.
Loretta Henry, interviewer.
Recorded San Francisco, California 2004 April 5.
Vendor-supplied metadata.
Summary:Psychologist Nathan Hare was born on April 9, 1933 in Slick, Oklahoma. He received his A.B. degree from Langston University. In 1957, Hare earned his M.A. degree and in 1962, received his Ph.D. degree in sociology from University of Chicago. He obtained another Ph.D. degree in clinical psychology from the California School of Professional Psychology in 1975. He worked as assistant professor in sociology at Howard University from 1961 through 1967. In 1968, he became program coordinator of the first Black studies program in the United States at San Francisco State College. He resigned from SFSC in 1969 and founded the periodical, The Black Scholar: A Journal of Black Studies and Research. In 1975, Hare worked as a clinical psychologist. In 1979, he and his wife, Julia, co-founded "The Black Think Tank" to address issues plaguing African American communities. He authored several books including, The Endangered Black Family.
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