Jordan, June, 1936-2002

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June Jordan was born in Harlem, New York on July 9, 1936. Jordan fostered a love of literature and writing poetry as a child. She attended Barnard College and University of Chicago. June Jordan married in 1955 and had one child. A poet, novelist, essayist, editor and children's author, Jordan published her first poetry collection, Who Look at Me, in 1969. Jordan was a visiting scholar/poet at many institutions, including MacAlester College, City College of the City University of New York, University of Pennsylvania and Yale University. The Prix de Rome Environmental Design Award, American Institute of Architecture Award, Best Young Adult Books Selection from the American Library Association, National Book Award Finalist, and a National Endowment for the Arts Fellowship are among her numerous accolades and awards. June Jordan died of breast cancer on June 14, 2002. E. Ethelbert Miller was born November 20, 1950 in New York, New York. He completed a BA from Howard University in 1972. A poet, essayist, editor and educator, Miller has published poetry collections and has edited several anthologies. Miller is a member of the PEN American Center, Associated Writing Program, Institute for Policy Studies, National Writers Union, Cultural Alliance of Greater Washington, Alliance of Greater Washington, Community Humanities Council of Washington, DC and is the director of African-American Resource Center at Howard University.

From the description of June Jordan and E. Ethelbert Miller correspondence collection, 1975-1999. (University of Minnesota, Minneapolis). WorldCat record id: 320188457

June Jordan (1936-2002) was a widely published African American writer whose works focused on civil rights, anti-war, and women's rights. She receieved a Rockefeller Grant in 1969, the New York Council of the Humanities award in 1977, and the lifetime achievement award from the National Black Writers' Conference in 1998. The identity of "Walter" is unknown.

From the guide to the June Jordan letter to "Walter" (MS 374), July 21, 1971, (University of Colorado at Boulder Libraries. Special Collections Dept.)

Award-winning author, poet, and social and political activist, June Jordan was born in Harlem, New York, to Granville Ivanhoe Jordan and Mildred Fisher Jordan, both immigrants from Jamaica. Jordan attended public schools in Brooklyn, graduated from Northfield School for Girls in 1953 at age sixteen, and entered Barnard College (1953-1955). There, she met Michael Meyer (a white student at Columbia University). The couple married in 1955 and moved to Chicago. Jordan enrolled in the University of Chicago but within a year returned to New York and re-entered Barnard but withdrew following the birth of her son (and only child), Christopher David, in 1958. She later enrolled in Hunter College (1962), but facing responsibilities of motherhood, left the college before completing her degree. While Jordan's long-distance marriage continued for several years, the couple filed for divorce in 1964 (finalized in 1965).

Shortly after she withdrew from college, Jordan became dedicated to urban development. She worked as a research for the Mobilization for Youth, Inc., on the lower East Side of Manhattan, and collaborated with R. Buckminster Fuller on an architectural re-design of Harlem. With Fuller's support, Jordan received an award for creative writing from the Rockefeller Foundation (1969), as well as a Prix de Rome in Environmental Design (1970).

Working as a freelance writer to supplement her income, she produced both fiction and nonfiction, and read her poetry at paid engagements. At the same time, Jordan embarked on her pedagogical career, working as a lecturer and adjunct faculty member at several institutions. By the early 1970s Jordan concentrated her efforts more fully on writing and teaching, using her talents to address issues of discrimination based on race and gender, as well other politically controversial issues. She accepted a tenured position at SUNY Stony Brook (1978-1989) where she also served as director of the Poetry Center and the Creative Writing Program. In 1988 she accepted a joint appointment as Professor of African American Studies and Women's Studies at the University of California, Berkeley (UCB). There, Jordan developed a program called "Poetry for the People" which conducted workshops at various community groups in the Berkeley area.

During her tenure at UCB, Jordan wrote and published prolifically, her writings continuing to address themes of discrimination, equality, economic and social disparities caused by race and gender, global poverty, religious intolerance, and American foreign policy. An outspoken bisexual, Jordan increasingly championed the rights of lesbians, gays, and bisexuals. Over the course of her career she received many honors, including the Yaddo Fellowship (1979), NEA grant in Creative Writing (1982), National Association of Black Journalists Achievement Award (1984), and the PEN American Center's Freedom to Write Award (1991). Jordan died of breast cancer in Berkeley, California, in 2002. For a more detailed biography, see the finding aid for the June Jordan Papers, MC 513.

From the description of Audio collection of June Jordan [sound recording]. 1970-2000. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 426124290

Award-winning author, poet, and social and political activist, June Jordan was born in Harlem, New York, to Granville Ivanhoe Jordan and Mildred Fisher Jordan, both immigrants from Jamaica. Jordan attended public schools in Brooklyn, graduated from Northfield School for Girls in 1953 at age sixteen, and entered Barnard College (1953-1955). There, she met Michael Meyer (a white student at Columbia University). The couple married in 1955 and moved to Chicago. Jordan enrolled in the University of Chicago but within a year returned to New York and re-entered Barnard but withdrew following the birth of her son (and only child), Christopher David, in 1958. She later enrolled in Hunter College (1962), but facing responsibilities of motherhood, left the college before completing her degree. While Jordan's long-distance marriage continued for several years, the couple filed for divorce in 1964 (finalized in 1965).

Shortly after she withdrew from college, Jordan became dedicated to urban development. She worked as a research for the Mobilization for Youth, Inc., on the lower East Side of Manhattan, and collaborated with R. Buckminster Fuller on an architectural re-design of Harlem. With Fuller's support, Jordan received an award for creative writing from the Rockefeller Foundation (1969), as well as a Prix de Rome in Environmental Design (1970).

Working as a freelance writer to supplement her income, she produced both fiction and nonfiction, and read her poetry at paid engagements. At the same time, Jordan embarked on her pedagogical career, working as a lecturer and adjunct faculty member at several institutions. By the early 1970s Jordan concentrated her efforts more fully on writing and teaching, using her talents to address issues of discrimination based on race and gender, as well other politically controversial issues. She accepted a tenured position at SUNY Stony Brook (1978-1989) where she also served as director of the Poetry Center and the Creative Writing Program. In 1988 she accepted a joint appointment as Professor of African American Studies and Women's Studies at the University of California, Berkeley (UCB). There, Jordan developed a program called "Poetry for the People" which conducted workshops at various community groups in the Berkeley area.

During her tenure at UCB, Jordan wrote and published prolifically, her writings continuing to address themes of discrimination, equality, economic and social disparities caused by race and gender, global poverty, religious intolerance, and American foreign policy. An outspoken bisexual, Jordan increasingly championed the rights of lesbians, gays, and bisexuals. Over the course of her career she received many honors, including the Yaddo Fellowship (1979), NEA grant in Creative Writing (1982), National Association of Black Journalists Achievement Award (1984), and the PEN American Center's Freedom to Write Award (1991). Jordan died of breast cancer in Berkeley, California, in 2002. For a more detailed biography, see the finding aid for the June Jordan Papers, MC 513.

From the description of Videotape collection of June Jordan [videorecording]. 1976-2002 (inclusive). (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 426124294

Award-winning author, poet, and social and political activist, June Jordan was born in Harlem, New York, to Granville Ivanhoe Jordan and Mildred Fisher Jordan, both immigrants from Jamaica. Jordan attended public schools in Brooklyn, graduated from Northfield School for Girls in 1953 at age sixteen, and entered Barnard College (1953-1955). There, she met Michael Meyer (a white student at Columbia University). The couple married in 1955 and moved to Chicago. Jordan enrolled in the University of Chicago but within a year returned to New York and re-entered Barnard but withdrew following the birth of her son (and only child), Christopher David, in 1958. She later enrolled in Hunter College (1962), but facing responsibilities of motherhood, left the college before completing her degree. While Jordan's long-distance marriage continued for several years, the couple filed for divorce in 1964 (finalized in 1965).

Shortly after she withdrew from college, Jordan became dedicated to urban development. She worked as a research for the Mobilization for Youth, Inc., on the lower East Side of Manhattan, and collaborated with R. Buckminster Fuller on an architectural re-design of Harlem. With Fuller's support, Jordan received an award for creative writing from the Rockefeller Foundation (1969), as well as a Prix de Rome in Environmental Design (1970).

Working as a freelance writer to supplement her income, she produced both fiction and nonfiction, and read her poetry at paid engagements. At the same time, Jordan embarked on her pedagogical career, working as a lecturer and adjunct faculty member at several institutions. By the early 1970s Jordan concentrated her efforts more fully on writing and teaching, using her talents to address issues of discrimination based on race and gender, as well other politically controversial issues. She accepted a tenured position at SUNY Stony Brook (1978-1989) where she also served as director of the Poetry Center and the Creative Writing Program. In 1988 she accepted a joint appointment as Professor of African American Studies and Women's Studies at the University of California, Berkeley (UCB). There, Jordan developed a program called "Poetry for the People" which conducted workshops at various community groups in the Berkeley area.

During her tenure at UCB, Jordan wrote and published prolifically, her writings continuing to address themes of discrimination, equality, economic and social disparities caused by race and gender, global poverty, religious intolerance, and American foreign policy. An outspoken bisexual, Jordan increasingly championed the rights of lesbians, gays, and bisexuals. Over the course of her career she received many honors, including the Yaddo Fellowship (1979), NEA grant in Creative Writing (1982), National Association of Black Journalists Achievement Award (1984), and the PEN American Center's Freedom to Write Award (1991). Jordan died of breast cancer in Berkeley, California, in 2002.

From the description of Papers, 1936-2002 (inclusive), 1954-2002 (bulk). (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 232008059

June Jordan was born in Harlem, New York on July 9, 1936. Jordan fostered a love of literature and writing poetry as a child. She attended Barnard College and University of Chicago. June Jordan married in 1955 and had one child. A poet, novelist, essayist, editor and children's author, Jordan published her first poetry collection, Who Look at Me, in 1969. Jordan was a visiting scholar/poet at many institutions, including MacAlester College, City College of the City University of New York, University of Pennsylvania and Yale University. The Prix de Rome Environmental Design Award, American Institute of Architecture Award, Best Young Adult Books Selection from the American Library Association, National Book Award Finalist, and a National Endowment for the Arts Fellowship are among her numerous accolades and awards. June Jordan died of breast cancer on June 14, 2002.

E. Ethelbert Miller was born November 20, 1950 in New York, New York. He completed a BA from Howard University in 1972. A poet, essayist, editor and educator, Miller has published poetry collections and has edited several anthologies. Miller is a member of the PEN American Center, Associated Writing Program, Institute for Policy Studies, National Writers Union, Cultural Alliance of Greater Washington, Alliance of Greater Washington, Community Humanities Council of Washington, DC and is the director of African-American Resource Center at Howard University.

From the guide to the June Jordan and E. Ethelbert Miller correspondence, 1975-1999, (University of Minnesota Libraries. Givens Collection of African-American Literature, Special Collections and Rare Books [scrbg])

Archival Resources
Role Title Holding Repository
referencedIn Lerner, Gerda, 1920-. Papers, 1941-2001 (inclusive). Harvard University, Schlesinger Library
referencedIn R. Buckminster Fuller papers, ca. 1920-1983 Stanford University. Libraries. Dept. of Special Collections and University Archives.
referencedIn Biography -- Meyer, June. Daughters of the Republic of Texas Library
referencedIn Serpent's Tail/High Risk Archive, ca. 1990-1997 Fales Library & Special Collections
referencedIn The Serpent's Tail/High Risk archive, [ca. 1990-1997]. Churchill County Museum
creatorOf Harper, Michael S., 1938-. Office files : of The American Poetry Review, 1972-1983. University of Pennsylvania Libraries, Van Pelt Library
referencedIn Walker, Alice, 1944-. Alice Walker papers, circa 1930-2010. Emory University Library, Special Collect Department
referencedIn Koolish, Lynda,. Portrait of June Jordan : photographic print. Stanford University. Department of Special Collections and University Archives
creatorOf Jordan, June, 1936-2002. Papers, 1936-2002 (inclusive), 1954-2002 (bulk). Harvard University, Schlesinger Library
referencedIn Christian, Barbara, 1943-2000. Sound recordings from the Barbara Christian papers [sound recording]. UC Berkeley Libraries
creatorOf June Jordan letter to "Walter" (MS 374), July 21, 1971 University of Colorado at Boulder Libraries. Special Collections Dept.
creatorOf June Jordan and E. Ethelbert Miller correspondence, 1975-1999 University of Minnesota Libraries. Givens Collection of African-American Literature, Special Collections and Rare Books [scrbg]
referencedIn Records of, Little Magazine TXRC95-A96., 1965-1988 Harry Ransom Humanities Research Center
referencedIn Hodges, Beth. Papers of Beth Hodges, 1972-1991 (inclusive). Harvard University, Schlesinger Library
referencedIn Piven, Frances Fox. Papers 1957-1999. Smith College, Neilson Library
referencedIn Rose Graubart Ignatow Papers, 1937-1989 University of California, San Diego. Geisel Library. Mandeville Special Collections Library.
creatorOf Jordan, June, 1936-2002. 12 pages of poetry / by June Meyer. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis
creatorOf Jordan, June, 1936-2002. June Jordan and E. Ethelbert Miller correspondence collection, 1975-1999. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis
referencedIn Pietri, Pedro Juan, 1943-2004. Papers 1939-2004 ; bulk: 1970-2002. Centro de Estudios Puertorriquenos
creatorOf Jordan, June, 1936-2002. [Letter] 1986 March 14, Stony Brook, New York [to] Donald L. Ryan, Troy, N.Y. The Sage Colleges Libraries
creatorOf Ammons, A. R., 1926-. The Little Magazine archive, 1965-1988. Harry Ransom Humanities Research Center
creatorOf Jordan, June, 1936-2002. Videotape collection of June Jordan [videorecording]. Harvard University, Schlesinger Library
referencedIn Felver, Christopher, 1946-. Christopher Felver portraits of poets, authors, and artists [graphic] / photographed by Christopher Felver. UC Berkeley Libraries
creatorOf Jordan, June, 1936-2002. Office files : of The American Poetry Review, 1974-1980. University of Pennsylvania Libraries, Van Pelt Library
creatorOf Jordan, June, 1936-2002. Audio collection of June Jordan [sound recording]. Harvard University, Schlesinger Library
referencedIn Frances Fox Piven Papers MS 238., 1957 - 2011 [ongoing] Sophia Smith Collection
Role Title Holding Repository
Relation Name
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associatedWith Attica Defense Committee. corporateBody
associatedWith Bambara, Toni Cade. person
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associatedWith Beacon Press. corporateBody
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associatedWith Bernikow, Louise, 1940- person
associatedWith Brand, Millen, 1906-1980. person
associatedWith Braxton, Joanne M. person
associatedWith Breeze, Jean. person
associatedWith Brogan, Jacqueline Vaught, 1952- person
associatedWith Brown, Wesley, 1945- person
associatedWith Buford, Kay. person
associatedWith Bush, Terri. person
associatedWith Candelaria, Xochi. person
associatedWith Carroll, Baikida, 1947- person
associatedWith Center for Constitutional Rights (New York, N.Y.) corporateBody
associatedWith Chang, Diana. person
associatedWith Chin, Marilyn. person
associatedWith Chrisman, Robert. person
associatedWith Christian, Barbara, 1943-2000. person
associatedWith City University of New York. City College corporateBody
associatedWith Clarke, Cheryl, 1947- person
associatedWith Clarke, Shirley, 1919-1997. person
associatedWith Cohn, Betsy. person
associatedWith Collins, Merle. person
associatedWith Cooper, Jane, 1924-2007. person
associatedWith Creighton, Jane, 1952- person
associatedWith Crumley, James, 1939-2008. person
associatedWith Davis, Angela Y. (Angela Yvonne), 1944- person
associatedWith Davis, Regina. person
associatedWith Davis, Thulani. person
associatedWith De Veaux, Alexis, 1948- person
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associatedWith Dibble, Byron. person
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associatedWith Hamalian, Leo. person
associatedWith Hamer, Fannie Lou. person
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associatedWith Harjo, Joy. person
associatedWith Harper, Michael S., 1938- person
associatedWith Haruko. person
associatedWith Helmke, Carolyn. person
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associatedWith Henderson, David, 1942- person
associatedWith Hernton, Calvin C. person
associatedWith Hidalgo, Teresa. person
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associatedWith Hilal, Dima. person
associatedWith Hodges, Beth. person
associatedWith Houriet, Robert. person
correspondedWith Ignatow, Rose Graubart person
associatedWith Ingatow, David. person
associatedWith Jackson, Jesse, 1941- person
associatedWith Jackson, Patti Gayle. person
associatedWith Jackson, Reuben. person
associatedWith Johnson, Barbara, 1947-2009. person
associatedWith Kalu, Uchechi, 1978- person
associatedWith Karlin, Elizabeth. person
associatedWith Kay, Jackie, 1961- person
associatedWith Kay, Vincent. person
associatedWith Kelly, Stephanie. person
associatedWith Kinnell, Galway, 1927- person
associatedWith Knight, Brenda, 1958- person
associatedWith Koolish, Lynda. person
associatedWith Kostelanetz, Richard. person
associatedWith Lagarde, Charlotte. person
associatedWith Lerner, Gerda, 1920- person
associatedWith Lester, Julius. person
associatedWith Levertov, Denise, 1923-1997. person
associatedWith Levi, Jan Heller. person
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associatedWith McAliskey, Bernadette Devlin, 1947- person
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associatedWith McKay, Roy. person
associatedWith Mendelsohn, Gloria. person
associatedWith Meredith, William, 1919-2007. person
associatedWith Miles, Sara, 1952- person
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associatedWith Miller, Ruth, 1921- person
associatedWith Mirikitani, Janice. person
associatedWith Mobilization for Youth, Inc. corporateBody
associatedWith Moffet, Penelope. person
associatedWith Moore, Honor, 1945- person
associatedWith Moore, Madeleine. person
associatedWith Morejón, Nancy, 1944- person
associatedWith Morgan, Andre E. person
associatedWith Morrison, Toni. person
associatedWith Mroue, Haas H. person
associatedWith Murray, Patricia J. person
associatedWith Near, Holly. person
associatedWith Nemiroff, Robert. person
associatedWith Okazawa-Rey, Margo. person
associatedWith Olds, Sharon. person
associatedWith Parmar, Pratibha. person
associatedWith Patterson, Raymond R. person
associatedWith Pietri, Pedro Juan, 1943-2004. person
associatedWith Pilpel, Harriet F. person
associatedWith Pinckney, Darryl, 1953- person
correspondedWith Piven, Frances Fox person
associatedWith Piven, Frances Fox. person
associatedWith Poetry for the People (Organization) corporateBody
associatedWith Poets & Writers, Inc. corporateBody
associatedWith Porter, Carolyn, 1946- person
associatedWith Prettyman, Alfred. person
associatedWith Randall, Margaret, 1936- person
associatedWith Reagan, Bridget. person
associatedWith Reagon, Bernice Johnson, 1942- person
associatedWith Reid, Inez Smith. person
associatedWith Rich, Adrienne Cecile. person
associatedWith Rios, Alberto. person
associatedWith Rivera O., Diana (Rivera Ottenberger) person
associatedWith Rizzo, Jeanne. person
associatedWith Robertson, Mary Beth. person
associatedWith Rothschild, Matthew. person
associatedWith Rushin, Kate, 1951- person
associatedWith Ryan, Donald L. person
associatedWith Sales, Ruby. person
associatedWith Sanchez, Sonia, 1934- person
associatedWith Scales, Ann. person
associatedWith Sellars, Peter. person
associatedWith Sembene, Carrie. person
associatedWith Semitsu, Junichi. person
associatedWith Shange, Ntozake. person
associatedWith Silko, Leslie, 1948- person
associatedWith Smith, Anna Deavere. person
associatedWith Smith, Barbara, 1946- person
associatedWith State University of New York at Stony Brook corporateBody
associatedWith Stromberg, Vivian. person
associatedWith Sundiata, Sekou. person
associatedWith Swan, Martha. person
associatedWith Tagliabue, John, 1923- person
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associatedWith Thorton, Patricia. person
associatedWith Topham, Annie. person
associatedWith Torf, Adrienne. person
associatedWith Trinh, T. Minh-Ha (Thi Minh-Ha), 1952- person
associatedWith Troutt, David Dante. person
associatedWith University of California, Berkeley corporateBody
associatedWith Walker, Alice, 1944- person
associatedWith Wheatley, Phillis, 1753-1784. person
associatedWith Williams, Cecil, 1929- person
associatedWith Williams, Sherley Anne, 1944- person
associatedWith Wiseman, Frederick. person
associatedWith Wong, Ling Chi. person
associatedWith Woods, Erwin Cho. person
associatedWith Yaddo (Artist's colony) corporateBody
Place Name Admin Code Country
Mississippi
Central America
California--Berkeley
Nicaragua
California
California--Berkeley
Central America
South Africa
United States
Berkeley (Calif.)
California
United States
California--Berkeley
New York (State)--New York Metropolitan Area
New York (N.Y.)
South Africa
Bedford-Stuyvesant (New York, N.Y.)
Israel
United States
South Africa
Africa, Southern
Lebanon
Nicaragua
Lebanon
Lebanon
Africa, Southern
Israel
Subject
Multicultural education
Political activists
Poets, American--Family relationships--20th century
Poets, American--20th century--Family relationships
Apartheid and society
Feminist poetry
Poetry--Study and teaching
Women political activists
Affirmative action programs--Law and legislation
American literature--20th century
Poetry--Societies, etc
Women--Social conditions
Feminism and higher education
Lesbianism--Literary collections
Black arts movement
Racism--Study and teaching
African Americans--Politics and government
American poetry--African American authors
Breast--Cancer
Authors and publishers
Pets
Women artists
Sexism
Child abuse
American literature--Women authors
Mothers and daughters
American poetry--20th century
Racism
American poetry--Study and teaching (Higher)
Bisexual women--Identity
Apartheid
Love poetry, American
Women and literature
African American poets
Women poets
African American women
Affirmative action programs in education
Persian Gulf War, 1991
African American families
Bisexual women
Lesbians--Poetry
Gays--Government policy
Women
Persian Gulf War, 1991--Protest movements
Performance art--20th century
Black English
Children's writings
African Americans--Social conditions--20th century
Feminism--Study and teaching
City planning
Occupation
Poets
Function

Person

Birth 1936-07-09

Death 2002-06-14

Female

Americans

English

Information

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