Bridgette A. Wimberly peels away the external layers that constrain most of us. Her plays and poetry pay homage to the quiet, interior lives of unsung men and women, the sanitation workers and housekeepers, who fought a running battle during the civil rights movement to hang on to dignity and self-respect. " I do not want the struggles of the past, the people who made it possible for us to be where we are today, to be forgotten,'' she said. ''I stand on the ashes of those who sacrificed their lives for freedom. I owe them a debt."
By CHRIS HEDGES Published: July 5, 2001, New York Times
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