Everett Thomson Moore (August 6, 1909 – January 5, 1988) was a Harvard University educated librarian active in the Freedom to Read Foundation, which promoted intellectual freedom in libraries. He worked as an academic librarian at the University of Illinois, University of California, Berkeley, and University of California, Los Angeles, eventually joining UCLA's School of Library Service faculty in 1961. Moore is most famous for challenging California's attorney general on issues of censorship and intellectual freedom in libraries in the case of Moore v. Younger. In 1999, American Libraries named him one of the "100 Most Important Leaders We Had in the 20th Century".

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  • Everett Thomson Moore (August 6, 1909 – January 5, 1988) was a Harvard University educated librarian active in the Freedom to Read Foundation, which promoted intellectual freedom in libraries. He worked as an academic librarian at the University of Illinois, University of California, Berkeley, and University of California, Los Angeles, eventually joining UCLA's School of Library Service faculty in 1961. Moore is most famous for challenging California's attorney general on issues of censorship and intellectual freedom in libraries in the case of Moore v. Younger. In 1999, American Libraries named him one of the "100 Most Important Leaders We Had in the 20th Century". (en)
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  • 1909-08-06 (xsd:date)
  • 1909-8-6
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  • 1988-01-05 (xsd:date)
  • 1988-1-5
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  • Powell Library at UCLA
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  • American
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  • Freedom to Read Foundation activist
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  • Librarian, writer, educator
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  • American librarian (en)
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http://purl.org/linguistics/gold/hypernym
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  • Everett Thomson Moore (August 6, 1909 – January 5, 1988) was a Harvard University educated librarian active in the Freedom to Read Foundation, which promoted intellectual freedom in libraries. He worked as an academic librarian at the University of Illinois, University of California, Berkeley, and University of California, Los Angeles, eventually joining UCLA's School of Library Service faculty in 1961. Moore is most famous for challenging California's attorney general on issues of censorship and intellectual freedom in libraries in the case of Moore v. Younger. In 1999, American Libraries named him one of the "100 Most Important Leaders We Had in the 20th Century". (en)
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  • Everett T. Moore (en)
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  • Everett T. Moore (en)
  • Everett Thomson Moore (en)
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