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Ida B. Wells-Barnett, was an African-American journalist who was an early civil rights leader, and active in the women's suffrage movement, fighting for Black - Women' suffrage.

Louisa May Alcott is widely known as the writer of Little Women, a self reflective children’s book published in 1868. The success of this book led to other books based on Alcott’s life such as Little Men and Jo’s Boys. Louisa’s success as a writer allowed her to support her sisters and parents. (via Women’s Rights | Emerson - Living Legacy)

Penelope Delta ( Alexandria, 1874 – Athens, 2 May 1941) was a Greek author of books for children. Practically the first Greek children's books writer, her historical novels have been widely read and influenced Greek popular perceptions on national identity and history. The German invasion of Greece affected her deeply and prompted her to take her own life in April 1941, on the very day the Nazi armies entered Athens..

Article in a Greek newspaper about the first KORRES store opening / 2002

Huda Sha'arawi (1879 - 1947) was a well-known Muslim feminist from Egypt and the founder of Egyptian Feminist Union. At the time, women were expected to confine themselves to the home and wear the hijab as a sign of modesty and respect. Her education and experiences led her to reject these social norms... Here she stands (center) with 2 other Egyptian delegates to 1923 Rome Congress of the International Woman Suffrage Alliance. Photo credit: Intern. Museum of Women

Shidzue Katō (加藤 シヅエ Katō Shizue), March 2, 1897 – December 22, 2001) was a 20th Century Japanese feminist and one of the first women elected to the Diet of Japan. Katō was best known as a pioneer in the birth control movement and a strong supporter of labour reform.

Antisthenes Antisthenes (Greek: Ἀντισθένης; c. 445-c. 365 BCE) was a Greek philosopher and a pupil of Socrates. Antisthenes first learned rhetoric under Gorgias before becoming an ardent disciple of Socrates. He adopted and developed the ethical side of Socrates' teachings, advocating an ascetic life lived in accordance with virtue. Later writers regarded him as the founder of Cynic philosophy.

Ο ΡΩΜΗΟΣ - Εφημερίς που την γράφει ο Σουρής" (The Greek - newspaper written by Souris) satirical newspaper written by the poet Georgios Souris, issue Nr. 1232 of 10th November, 1912, with poems dedicated to the liberation by the Greek Army of the town of Thessaloniki and Mount Athos from the Turks

costantinos ¨kostis¨ palamas ⌘epic figure in greek literature

“Miss Maggie” Walker, the daughter of a former slave, who in 1903 became the first woman of any race to found and become president of an American bank. Three of its branches still operate. Maggie Walker also founded a newspaper and a department store called “Saint Luke’s Emporium.”

In Kalamata in August, 1821, three issues of the newspaper “Salpinx Elliniki” (“Greek Bugle”) were published, the first newspaper printed and distributed in liberated Greece. Dimitris Ypsilantis had appointed Theoklitos Farmakidis as its “supervisor and publisher”.

Elia Kazan born Elias Kazantzoglou, Greek: Ηλίας Καζαντζόγλου; September 7, 1909 – September 28, 2003) was a Greek-American director, producer, writer and actor, described by The New York Times as "one of the most honored and influential directors in Broadway and Hollywood history".He was born in Istanbul, Ottoman Empire, to ethnic Greek parents.