A CALL TO CONSCIENCE

                                        INTERACTIVE THEATER FOR SOCIAL CHANGE  

A Call to Conscience (C2C) is a nonprofit 501(c)3 theater collective that uses a multimedia format to dramatize historical themes dealing with the struggles of the oppressed. Using speeches, essays, and adaptations we highlight transformative events that evoked change and the various architects and leaders that helped to create them.


“Our mission is to stir the conscience of our community and facilitate social change.”

Your support helps us to present workshops and performances in area schools and throughout the community.



I'VE BEEN TO THE MOUNTAINTOP 
COTE BRILLIANTE 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 
SUNDAY, MARCH 19 @ 3 P.M.

FEATURING

Peggy Calvin 
Gregory Carr 
Thomasina Clarke
Chuck Flowers 
Jason Little

With Fannie Lebby as Evangelist Deola Wells Johnson, and musical accompaniment by Mystic Voyage keyboardist Cornelius Davis.




NOW AVAILABLE FOR BOOKING!  
LET US PRESENT MOUNTAINTOP FOR 
YOUR NEXT FUNDRAISER!


A politician, labor organizer, and civil rights activist, Theodore (T.D.) McNeal had the distinction of of being the first African American to be elected to the Missouri State Senate.  He also was the first African American to serve on the University of Missouri Board of Curators, and was also the first African American to be President of the St. Louis Board of Police Commissioners.  


Prior to his political career, T.D. McNeal helped organize the St. Louis Brotherhood of Sleeping Car Porters in 1930 

demonstrating to be a tough negotiator and efficient organizer eventually that led him to be the national vice president of the union.  


During WWII he became involved in promoting fair employment practices in St. Louis and in 1942 held a rally at the Kiel Auditorium protesting job discrimination in the defense industry as they refused to place African Americans in higher paying positions on the production line. In 1944, he led a series of lunch counter sit-ins in the downtown department stores.   


Read more about T. D. McNeal at 

Missouri History Museum