Audre Lorde

Audre Lorde Audre Lorde (; born Audrey Geraldine Lorde; February 18, 1934 – November 17, 1992) was an American writer, feminist, womanist, librarian, and civil rights activist. As a poet, she is best known for technical mastery and emotional expression, as well as her poems that express anger and outrage at civil and social injustices she observed throughout her life. Her poems and prose largely deal with issues related to civil rights, feminism, lesbianism, illness and disability, and the exploration of black female identity.

In relation to non-intersectional feminism in the United States, Lorde famously said, "those of us who stand outside the circle of this society's definition of acceptable women; those of us who have been forged in the crucibles of difference – those of us who are poor, who are lesbians, who are Black, who are older – know that survival is not an academic skill. It is learning how to take our differences and make them strengths. For the master's tools will never dismantle the master's house. They may allow us temporarily to beat him at his own game, but they will never enable us to bring about genuine change. And this fact is only threatening to those women who still define the master's house as their only source of support." Provided by Wikipedia
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by Lorde, Audre.
Published 1975
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by Lorde, Audre.
Published 1993
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by Lorde, Audre.
Published 1984
CONNECT
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by Lorde, Audre.
Published 1988
CONNECT
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by Lorde, Audre.
Published 1980
CONNECT
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by Lorde, Audre.
Published 1997
20th Century American Poetry
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by Lorde, Audre.
Published 1992
20th Century American Poetry
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by Lorde, Audre.
Published 1998
20th Century African-American Poetry
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by Lorde, Audre.
Published 1976
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by Lorde, Audre.
Published 1982
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by Lorde, Audre.
Published 1988
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by Lorde, Audre.
Published 1978
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by Lorde, Audre.
Published 1984
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by Lorde, Audre.
Published 1997
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by Lorde, Audre.
Published 1996
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