The Little Red Schoolhouse

Previously, a reference was made to Elizabeth Irwin High School in Greenwich Village, New York. Greenwich was where Angela Davis hid from law enforcement during her fugitive years.

Angela attended the , and lived with a white family in Brooklyn. At Elizabeth Irwin, she became fascinated by the studies of socialism.  She was exposed to several organizations fighting for freedom, of equality and liberation. With her growing interests in the cause for communism, she joined a youth organization, which members consisted of parents linked to the Communist Party U.S.A.  For Angela, the “Communist Manifesto” would become a daily study, of choice.

As it turns out these places weren’t named for the color of their facades.


The Little Red School House and Elisabeth Irwin High School, also referred to as LREI, was founded by Elisabeth Irwin in 1921 in Manhattan, New York City as the Little Red School House, and is regarded as the city’s first progressive school. Created as a joint public-private educational experiment, the school tested principles of progressive education that had been advocated since the turn of the 20th century by John Dewey. The founders postulated that the lessons of progressive education could be applied successfully in the crowded, ethnically diverse public schools of the nation’s largest city.

Elisabeth Antoinette Irwin (29 August 1880, Brooklyn, New York–16 October 1942, Manhattan, age 62) was the founder of the Little Red School House. She was an educator, psychologist, reformer, and declared lesbian,[1] living with her life partner Katharine Anthony and the two children they adopted.


That wasn’t the only Little Red School House.

A catalog for the “openly Communist influenced” Abraham Lincoln School for Social Sciences, located on the campus of Northwestern University in Chicago, includes the names of Bernice Targ [Weissbourd], a teacher, and Frank Marshall Davis. (During the 1940s, after becoming a member of the board of directors at the Abraham Lincoln School—often called the Little Red Schoolhouse—Davis taught the school’s first courses on the history of jazz. Davis is well known as having been Barack Obama’s mentor in Hawaii during the 1970s.)13

Elliott, Brenda J.; Klein, Aaron (2011-11-01). Red Army: The Real Culprits Behind Obama’s Assault on America (Kindle Locations 2905-2909). Harper Collins, Inc.. Kindle Edition.

And there was even a little Red church:


1956:  They moved to Mercer Island so that 13-year old [Stanley] Ann [Dunham] could attend the high school that had just opened, Mercer Island was then “a rural, idyllic place,” quiet, and politically conservative. As a suburb, Mercer Island was still in its infancy. The 1950 census counted about 5,000 people, almost all white, but Mercer Island High School was a hotbed of radical indoctrination with ties to the Communist Party. Some parents protested the school’s politics, but not the Dunhams. They had abandoned their conservative religious ties and began attending a Unitarian church which the locals called ‘the little Red church on the hill.’

Mercer Island High School was a hotbed of pro-Marxist radical teachers. John Stenhouse, board member, told the House Un-American Activities Subcommittee that he had been a member of the Communist Party USA and this school has a number of Marxists on its staff. Two teachers at this school, Val Foubert and Jim Wichterman, both Frankfurt School style Marxists, taught a critical theory curriculum to students which included; rejection of societal norms and questioning authority, attacks on Christianity, the traditional family, and assigned readings by Karl Marx. The hallway between Foubert’s and Wichterman classrooms were called ‘anarchy ally.’

We have Angela Davis, a pupil, at a “Little Red School House”, Frank Marshall Davis a board member and a teacher at another, and Stanley Ann Dunham going to a new high school that employed teachers from the Frankfurt School, who were admittedly Marxists. And Dunham’s school had a Little Red Church.


Stanley “Ann” Dunham, gave a telling admission while still in Washington State as a recent high school graduate in the summer of 1960 when she told her friends: “I don’t need to date or marry to have children”.


Far be it for me to caste dispersions on Marxist women, but there is ample evidence them using their guiles  manipulating men into their movement. Frank Marshall Davis, who penned a thinly veiled memoir celebrating his and his wife’s sexual relationship with a 13 year old girl stated:

“The number of white babes interested in at least one meeting with a Negro male has been far more than I can handle.”


Activist Stokely Carmichael articulated the general vibe in an infamous, and candid, response.  When asked the role of women in the Students for a Democratic Society,  Carmichael replied, “The position of women in the movement is prone.

Communism. It’s like Islam, only different. Girls can go to school.






2 Responses to “The Little Red Schoolhouse”

  1. Al Benson Jr. Says:

    Little Red School House is a very apt description of the public school system in America almost from day one. Public schools were founded by Unitarians and promoted by socialists and communists, who still have lots of influence in them and on the curriculum.

    To check out several articles dealing with socialist influence in public schools please go to

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  2. We know who wears the mom-jeans in that family | Teri O'Brien - America's Original Conservative Warrior Princess Says:

    […] I wrote about him before and have seen the pr0n shots allegedly of Ann and I think it is safe to say there is a culture in The Movement. A kind of War on Women, if you will. […]

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