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in. T he ZORA Canon, our list of the greatest books ever written by African American women, is one of a kind, yet it exists within a rich cultural tradition. To our knowledge, however, no one has ever compiled a comprehensive list specifically featuring the finest literary works produced by African American women authors. We decided to undertake that effort both to honor that still underappreciated group of writers and to provide ZORA readers — you — with a handy reference guide to their work. How did we choose what works to include?

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That kind of programming allowed audiences to see that there is no monolithic African American story, theatrical style or identity. I believe this can be done at all levels, in politics, the arts, the tech community, business, housing, philanthropy, etc. Akina Adderley: Venues can be more mindful and intentional about booking diverse acts. In that vision, there must be policies and procedures that allow for growth, movement and opportunity for families just starting and families who have a long history in this city. We are beginning to see black storytellers like Ava DuVernay and Issa Rae transform how black people are depicted.

AW: Austin is one of the largest growing cities that has a dwindling black community. The black talent in this town is copious.

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Austin Woman: How can your particular industry improve on equity and inclusion issues? Knowing the history [of] race in Austin tells me that we can and should do more to create a more inclusive environment. Lozada: My vision for Austin in is for our city to go through a period of enlightenment in which the majority population embraces the ideals of true equity and equality for all, which are not the same things as mere inclusion.

I believe that we can be a beloved community, a city that thrives on justice, equity and love for human beings. Still early in her advertising career, Brown has already seen the potential power of her industry and its faults. CM: As a multimedia storyteller, I have committed myself to actively seeking out stories to tell about black individuals.

LBT: Austin has been an affirming place for me as an artist and a scholar. I am also working with colleagues in education to support K educators as they incorporate slavery and race in the pre-college curriculum.

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It is clear in the similarities of the Clarksville community and the gentrification in East Austin and school closings in Austin Independent School District. White America must actively support these efforts.

Representation matters. Media bias has been widely documented. HG: HG: I currently use my food trucks to teach job and life skills to homeless teens and youth aging out of the foster care system. So I am proud of myself for pushing through and staying committed.

The show was so successful that it became a touring exhibition, visiting Seattle, San Antonio and Dallas, where the show is currently on view.

Austin permeates that disrespect while simultaneously masquerading in a progressive seeking with a KKK tunic. This convening brought five industries—business, education, light, health care and government—together to celebrate equity warriors in our community and discuss how we can create and improve social and racial equity locally, regionally and nationally. They fully understand that to be a leader, they must earn respect and be willing to do as much as they expect someone else to do.

April Kayganich: I think that the best way that the hair industry can improve when it comes to being treated equal and being included is, for one, expanding the education for students enrolled in cosmetology programs.

I noticed we outsource great talent and workers instead of utilizing the already talented natives in our city. Working to end racism is an act of love and commitment. Since having my daughter inI have recorded two albums with Nori, a nu-jazz quintet in which I am the lead vocalist and co-writer.

Instead, my hope for Austin fun the start of this new decade is to recognize that the city will be stronger when everyone for the same opportunities to thrive and to succeed. With all of our struggles with race as city, I am hopeful. It has taken us hundreds of years to create a fluid system of institutional racism.

I skinned got about two to four hours of sleep a night but I still managed to prep my food so I could eat healthily and work female. One of the times I trusted someone to cut my hair, I left with half of my hair and I was almost in tears.

Courtney Robinson: Austin has to be honest about the ways it pushes black people out of the community. Equity becomes visible when industry leaders take an unbiased approach to hiring, finding suppliers and checking in with their existing teams to ensure every voice is being heard. Austin Woman : How can your particular industry improve on themes of equity and inclusion? CR: The Equity Space!

Stay tuned! Inclusion is just a start.

We asked leaders across industries to share their experiences as black women in austin and how the city can be more supportive of its black community.

If voices are stifled, citizens fail to take on roots. People can be included and still be marginalized by ideas and beliefs that have the opposite effect of perpetuating exclusion. Luckily for art lovers, Okoro chose a creative medium for her career and has been thriving ever since, dazzling viewers with her eye-catching painting, video and fashion projects.

I remember working on set on a Robert Rodriguez film and the cast and crew were incredible, but as I got to talking to them, only about 10 percent were Austin locals. There is an innate fear and faith that fuels their passion for creating, sharing and forging better pathways for women because their path has not always been easy or accepted.

Thompson Angela Brown Angela M. Austin Woman: Austin is one of the largest growing cities that has a dwindling black community.

AA: I am hoping to record a new EP this year. Austin embodies the term incubator. I find that wholly unacceptable in ! Dawn Okoro started her career with a passion for fashion illustration, photography and de. That applies to press, awards, etc. M: This is a huge question that has a million different answers based on which black person is asked, what their backgrounds are and various other circumstances.

I had asked questions at the front desk prior to my appointment to ensure that the person working on my hair was knowledgable with curls and I was reassured that they were. My vision for is for the city to develop a plan that does not further displace African Americans from a gentrifying city.

Fifty women on what it means to be black in austin

These stories abound! They are from corporate and nonprofit arenas. I launched season one of Brainstorm Black, a weekly web interview series introducing viewers to members of the community who are actively working to improve the quality of life for black Austinites. One day soon I seeking be opening my own commercial kitchen space and a trauma-informed housing program for displaced youth.

Through it, I was able to direct and produce a feature-length documentary called Black Bodies in light 16 black Fun speak candidly female what it means to exist each day in their black bodies. Angela M. Gigi Edwards Bryant: These women are among a group of women in Austin that have skinned, lived and championed change in the diversity and inclusion space.

But that requires intentionality. Being a woman of the African diaspora in Austin can be lonely, isolating, tokenizing and inspiring. An inclusive environment is one that transparently paves the way for all. Lisa B. Also, it would be wonderful if not all for playwrights whose works are touted are under 40 years old. Austin has a very long history of disenfranchising black people.

For and beyond, we will have to work fearlessly, confidently, consistently and lovingly to undo this powerful system. InThe Vortex did three world premieres by black women playwrights, including my first world premiere in the city. As an Austin native those were big personal moments for me. These terms are being used without the actual work of inclusion being enacted. I had wanted to become a hair stylist since I was I knew that I would do whatever it took to get there so I worked from 8 to 4 as a receptionist at Urban Bettywent to school from to 9 p.

This is an issue I see not only in Austin but [is] a national issue. Jackie Venson: We could include a more culturally diverse range of genres and acts during our biggest festivals and city events. In the nonprofit, education and volunteer spectrum…access is the key. I was determined to get d so I could finally do hair!

I did all of this without a car. It is the same in all industries. If someone were to do their homework on various sounds, it would be very apparent.

HG: Austin has always been ground zero for me. Most importantly, it takes a stretch goal of meeting a practice above the minimum by turning dialogues and intention into action. That history matters because those policies and practices are intrenched in the city. The good news is that a new class of investors are beginning to recognize the wealth-potential of supporting underrepresented CPGs like Soul Popped. Austin is one of the most beautiful cities to have to endure the impacts of microaggressions and racism. Chicken sandwiches dominated the summer of One viral tweet from Popeyes drove America to its fast-food chain and competitors to the drawing board.

I was lucky to have friends who would give me rides when I really needed it, but I took the bus a majority of the time, used Car2go or grabbed a taxi. We are looking forward to the second Equity Space in September Daina Ramey Berry: I believe this is a great place to live but the city should not ignore or overlook its black population. But from my particular vantage point, I would point out that Austinites are open to new ideas and varied ways of thinking.

DRB: I want to continue working with the graduate school to transform and improve graduate-student life at the University of Texas, to continue publishing books on slavery and African American history and to develop a digital platform that houses the stories of the enslaved.