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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Joanne Bland (born July 29, 1952 in Selma, Alabama) is the co-founder and former director of the National Voting Rights Museum in Selma, Alabama.[1] Bland was a highly active participant in the Civil Rights Movement from her earliest days, and was the youngest person to have been jailed during any civil rights demonstration during that period.[2][3]

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Early life and activism

Bland began her activism in 1961, attending a freedom and voters' rights meeting presided over by Martin Luther King Jr. The Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee (SNCC) members active in Selma organized local teenagers to participate in the movement, including marching on "Bloody Sunday" and "Turn Around Tuesday".[4] On "Bloody Sunday", March 7, 1965, Bland witnessed fellow activists being beaten by the police and Alabama State Troopers.[5] By the time she was 11 years old, Bland had been arrested a documented 13 times.[6]


Bland remains active in several local and regional organizations, including the Southern Christian Leadership Conference, the NAACP, the Sunflower Project, Ladies With A Mission, and her church, Ward Chapel in Prattville, Alabama. She has spoken at conferences and workshops for the Smithsonian Institution in Washington, DC, and in the states of Maine, Wisconsin, Vermont, Minnesota, Georgia, Pennsylvania, Texas, South Carolina, and throughout Alabama.[7]

She served in the United States Army and is a graduate of the College of Staten Island, where she received a Bachelor of Arts degree.[8]


  1. ^ "Joanne Bland". Baylor Magazine. Sep–Oct 2003. Retrieved 28 January 2012.
  2. ^ "Joanne Bland's Biography". The State of the State: Equity, Opportunity & Diversity in Ohio. Retrieved 28 January 2012.
  3. ^ CNN, Slma Shelbayah and Moni Basu. "Obama: Selma marchers gave courage to millions". CNN. Retrieved 2019-03-09.
  4. ^ "Reflecting on the 'Legacy of Freedom' tour". Gaston Gazette. Retrieved 2019-03-09.
  5. ^ "Joanne Bland". Ganzel Group, Inc. Retrieved 28 January 2012.
  6. ^ Finn, Billy (2018-10-13). ""THE GOOD FREEDOM, Part Two." An interview with Joanne Bland". Medium. Retrieved 2019-03-09.
  7. ^ Bunch, Will. "Survivor of '60s civil rights fight can't believe 2018's voter suppression is so 'blatant' | Will Bunch". Retrieved 2019-03-09. External link in |website= (help)
  8. ^ Goodman, Amy (March 7, 2005). "Remembering Bloody Sunday: Thousands Mark 40th Anniversary of Selma Voting Rights March". Democracy Now!. Retrieved 28 January 2012.

This page was last edited on 17 March 2019, at 20:08
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