Joan Trumpauer Mulholland
A white civil rights activist from Arlington, Virginia, Joan Trumpauer Mulholland (born in 1941) was inspired by her Sunday school teachings to participate in the 1961 Freedom Rides. She was charged with breach of peace and jailed for more than two months. After her release, Mulholland became one of the first whites to integrate Tougaloo College and continued to work in the movement. She participated in the May 1963 sit-in at the Woolworths lunch counter in downtown Jackson, Mississippi. Mullholland's faith continued inform her activism; “the worst thing they could have done was kill us. Once you accept that—and faith teaches us that there are better things to come after death—then there is nothing to worry about.” Subsequently, Mullholland taught for 30 years in Virginia and raised five sons.
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Find below primary and secondary resources located in the Project on Lived Theology's Civil Rights Archive associated with this Actor. Click on a title to see the full record.
|Ed King||Woolworth's Lunch Counter Sit-In|
|Ed King||White Church (Part Four); Section XX, "Footnotes"|
|Ed King||White Church (Part Four); Section XIX, "Conclusion -- Neshoba"|
|Ed King||White Church (Part Four); Section XVIII, "Epistles"|
|Ed King||Winter, Spring 1964 Life in Mississippi XIX "The Canton Road"|
|1963||W. C. Shoemaker||Negroes Make Little Headway With Campaign|
|1963||Julie Zaugg||"Minutes" Tougaloo Movement, Fall 1963|
|1963||Ed King||Jackson Movement, Spring 1963-Woolworth's Part VIII|
|1963||Unknown||Diary Entry by Student on the Church Visits Campaign of Protest (Untitled Document)|
|1963||Ned||Letter from Ned to Joan Trumpauer|
|1964||Ed King||Jackson Mississippi, May 1963- "Woolworth's Lunch Counter Sit In"-Working Draft|
|1964||Ed King||White Church (Part One) VII: Kuntsler, Poole vs. Barnett|
|1964||Ed King||"The Canton Road"|