Still We Rise: Struggle, Strength, Survival, and Success

  • Talia EsnardEmail author
  • Deirdre Cobb-Roberts


Higher educational opportunities for Black women across the United States and the Caribbean have certainly increased since the late nineteenth century. However, we contend that despite the noted expansion of educational systems, related issues of inequality and equity remain. In the United States, our interviewees expressed concerns in relation to the intolerance of diversity, dismissal of race-related work, assignment of custodial responsibilities, questioning of their ability and legitimacy while in academe and the progression of Black women along the academic pipeline. In the Caribbean, our interviewees expressed concerns in relation to the persistence of patriarchal structures, gender-based networks (e.g., boys club) that exclude women, lack of accommodation for mothers in academe or for Black women who cared for elderly members of the family, and the way that the lack of transparency negatively impacted the progress of Black female faculty.


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Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.University of the West IndiesSt. AugustineTrinidad and Tobago
  2. 2.University of South FloridaTampaUSA

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