Cover image for Strictly ghetto property; the story of Los Siete de la Raza.
Title:
Strictly ghetto property; the story of Los Siete de la Raza.
Author:
Heins, Marjorie.
Personal Author:
Publication Information:
Berkeley, Calif. : Ramparts Press [1972]

[©1972]
Physical Description:
324 pages : illustrations ; 21 cm
Language:
English
ISBN:
9780878670123

9780878670109
Format :
Book

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F870.S75 H4 Adult Mass Market Paperback Central Closed Stacks-Non circulating
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Summary

Author Notes

Marjorie Heins is a former civil liberties lawyer and author of several books, among them: "Priests of Our Democracy: The Supreme Court, Academic Freedom, and the Anti-Communist Purge," which won the Hugh M. Hefner First Amendment Award in Book Publishing. Her other title's include: "Not in Front of the Children: Indecency, Censorship, and the Innocence of Youth" (2nd edition, 2007), which won the American Library Association's Eli Oboler Award for best published work in the field of intellectual freedom; and "Ironies and Complications of Free Speech," a collection of news and commentary from the Free Expression Policy Project, which she directed from 2001-2017. In the 1990s, she directed the Arts Censorship Project at the ACLU. She has also been a fellow at the Brennan Center for Justice, the Open Society Institute, and the Frederic Ewen Center for Academic Freedom. She lives in Manhattan and volunteers as a tour guide at the Metropolitan Museum of Art.

(Bowker Author Biography)


Marjorie Heins is a former civil liberties lawyer and author of several books, among them: "Priests of Our Democracy: The Supreme Court, Academic Freedom, and the Anti-Communist Purge," which won the Hugh M. Hefner First Amendment Award in Book Publishing. Her other title's include: "Not in Front of the Children: Indecency, Censorship, and the Innocence of Youth" (2nd edition, 2007), which won the American Library Association's Eli Oboler Award for best published work in the field of intellectual freedom; and "Ironies and Complications of Free Speech," a collection of news and commentary from the Free Expression Policy Project, which she directed from 2001-2017. In the 1990s, she directed the Arts Censorship Project at the ACLU. She has also been a fellow at the Brennan Center for Justice, the Open Society Institute, and the Frederic Ewen Center for Academic Freedom. She lives in Manhattan and volunteers as a tour guide at the Metropolitan Museum of Art.

(Bowker Author Biography)