Monroe, Kimberly F. “Stewards of a Movement: Revisiting Pan-Africanism and Women of the Global Radical Tradition. A Study Abroad Manual: For Promoting Pan-African Consciousness and Action. University of Ghana Press, July 2023.
Monroe, Kimberly F. and Wright, Joshua. "Black Mood: The Emergence of Africana Studies at Trinity Washington University". Siyabonana: The Journal of Africana Studies. Africana Studies at Historically Black Colleges and Universities and Hispanic Serving Institutions, Vol. 1 | No. 1 | Winter 2023.
Monroe, Kimberly F. “Student Activism and The Rise of Black Studies” Picturing Black History. Getty Images and The Ohio State University Origins: Current Events in Historical Perspective. https://www.picturingblackhistory.org/student-activism-and-the-rise-of-black-studies
Monroe, Kimberly F. "Womanifesto: Historicizing the Literary Activism of Claudia Jones and Assata Shakur." Slavery to Liberation: The African American Experience (Second Edition) Eastern Kentucky University Press. June 2022.
Monroe, Kimberly F. "In Search of The Africana Warrior Woman: Africana Women Radicalism Through Expression, Activism, and Literature." Laboratoire d’études américaines et caribéennes (LEAC/UCAD)Revue d’études américaines et caribéennes (REAC) N°1 – Décembre 2021. L’Harmattan-Sénégal.
Monroe, Kimberly F. "Writing Toward a Black Liberation: Claudia Jones' Black Nationalist/Internationalist Activism." 76King Street. Vol. 5. Journal of Liberty Hall: The Legacy of Marcus Garvey. December 2021.
Monroe, Kimberly F. "Assata Shakur: A True Revolutionary." Black Freedom Struggles Africana Reader. Kendall Hunt Publishing Co. November 2021.
The HBCU Experience Anthology: Alumni Stories from The Mecca
Chapter 4: "To Be Young, Gifted, and Bison: In Search of Howard's Radical Tradition"
The HBCU Experience Anthology: Alumni Stories From the Mecca shares the experience of graduates of Howard University. Howard University (HU) is regarded as the most prestigious historically black institution of higher education in the United States. The authors credit Howard University for providing long-standing friendships, and an appreciation of black culture. Authors earned Bachelor's, Master's, Certificates, and Doctoral degrees from the Mecca. They each have their own unique experience.HU...You Know!
Rutgers University: Center for Minority Serving Institutions
title: Global Cultural Competency Training at MSIs
Trans-Atlantic Memories: Senegal’s Hip-Hop Griots and the Black Radical Tradition
In this essay, Kimberly Monroe, Ph.D., assistant professor of global affairs at Trinity Washington University in Washington, D.C. and a 2020 participant in CAORC’s faculty development seminar to Senegal, reflects on her personal and professional journey to West Africa and the deep musical and cultural traditions that live on in Senegal's contemporary artists.
Homecoming in Tigerland
It’s time for homecoming at Grambling State University, and Charlie P. can’t wait! Along with his parents, he tours the school and finds out everything there is to know about Grambling State and its alumni and traditions. With its fun facts and school spirit, this children’s book is perfect for any true GSU fan.
So Lyrical, It Feels Spiritual
An Anthology of Black Women Poetry
So Lyrical, It Feels Spiritual compiles the work of nine new wave voices that demand to be heard. This groundbreaking collection of poetry tackles issues surrounding race, sex, body image, relationships, and more. These contemporary poets uniquely bring together contrasting visions and styles that illuminate aspects of women, African-American, and life experiences.
Archives Research and Collaborative History (ARCH) Blog
As part of the Princeton University Library’s inaugural Archives Research and Collaborative History (ARCH) Program, 12 undergraduates and two graduate students from five historically black colleges and universities (HBCUs) explored the connections among archives, historical narratives, and social justice at Mudd Library and Firestone Library from July 9 to July 13, 2018. They were asked to reflect on their experiences in writing. This post is the sixth in a short series of such reflections.