Louisville's LGBTQ Movement

= Audio Available Online
2446
Interview regarding the history of Louisville's LGBTQ movement with Ms. Pful out lesbian and co-founder of Louisville Gay Liberation Front in 1970. Pfuhl had also been one of 2 whites involved in youth sit-ins downtown Louisville protesting racial segregation in 1961 and active in anti-Vietnam movement. She was in accident and confined to wheelchair, still resides in Louisville and rescues feral cats.
2447
Interview regarding the history of Louisville's LGBTQ movement with Ms. Pharr is a Caucasian southern lesbian activist and former director of Arkansas Women’s Project and of Highlander Center. Pharr is now Tennessee-based as a writer on intersections of homophobia, racism, sexism; was a consultant to early Fairness work and Kentucky-based during Fall 2004 No-on-the-Amendment drive.
2448
Interview regarding the history of Louisville's LGBTQ movement with Ms. Reteneller a founder of the (LGBT) Louisville Youth Group (LYG) and early youth leader in Fairness work.
2449
Interview regarding the history of Louisville's LGBTQ movement with Mr. Rodgers a coordinator of Pride Committee, organizer of Pride Week events, strategist and co-founder of Fairness, co-chair of Fairness board at time of interview
2450
Interview regarding the history of Louisville's LGBTQ movement with Mr. Segal a Uof L anthropology professor, faculty adviser to early gay-rights non-credit class at UofL and testified on behalf of lesbian marriage plaintiffs in 1970 courtroom.
2451
Interview regarding the history of Louisville's LGBTQ movement with Ms. Self a Caucasian lesbian who attended Southern Baptist Seminary and got active in early Fairness efforts. Self’s special interest was investigating religious right in Louisville.
2452
Interview regarding the history of Louisville's LGBTQ movement with Ms. Wallace a Fairness Campaign co-founder and “idea person.” Wallace is a native Louisvillian, educated at Tufts University, returned to Louisville a few years after college, and became active in the Kentucky Alliance against Racist and Political Repression, and in the Greater Louisville Human Rights Coalition, a 1980s organization dedicated to ending discrimination against gays and lesbians. Wallace was instrumental in early March for Justice that led to Fairness Campaign and in joining LGBT and racism campaigns and leaders.
2453
Interview regarding the history of Louisville's LGBTQ movement with Ms. Wallace a Fairness Campaign co-founder and “idea person.” Wallace is a native Louisvillian, educated at Tufts University, returned to Louisville a few years after college, and became active in the Kentucky Alliance against Racist and Political Repression, and in the Greater Louisville Human Rights Coalition, a 1980s organization dedicated to ending discrimination against gays and lesbians. Wallace was instrumental in early March for Justice that led to Fairness Campaign and in joining LGBT and racism campaigns and leaders.
2454
Interview regarding the history of Louisville's LGBTQ movement with Ms. Wallace a Fairness Campaign co-founder and “idea person.” Wallace is a native Louisvillian, educated at Tufts University, returned to Louisville a few years after college, and became active in the Kentucky Alliance against Racist and Political Repression, and in the Greater Louisville Human Rights Coalition, a 1980s organization dedicated to ending discrimination against gays and lesbians. Wallace was instrumental in early March for Justice that led to Fairness Campaign and in joining LGBT and racism campaigns and leaders.
2455
Interview regarding the history of Louisville's LGBTQ movement with Ms. Wallace a Fairness Campaign co-founder and “idea person.” Wallace is a native Louisvillian, educated at Tufts University, returned to Louisville a few years after college, and became active in the Kentucky Alliance against Racist and Political Repression, and in the Greater Louisville Human Rights Coalition, a 1980s organization dedicated to ending discrimination against gays and lesbians. Wallace was instrumental in early March for Justice that led to Fairness Campaign and in joining LGBT and racism campaigns and leaders.