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Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
(ΖΦΒ) is an international, historically black Greek-lettered sorority. In 1920 five women from Howard University envisioned a sorority that would raise the consciousness of their people, encourage the highest standards of scholastic achievement, and foster a greater sense of unity among its members. These women believed that sorority elitism and socializing overshadowed the real mission for progressive organizations. Since its founding Zeta Phi Beta has historically focused on addressing social causes.[2] Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
Sorority, Inc. is a non-profit 501(c)(7) organization that is divided into eight intercontinental regions and 800+ Chapters located in the USA, Africa, Europe, Asia and the Caribbean.[3] In 1948, Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
became the first Greek-letter organization to charter a chapter in Africa
Africa
(in Monrovia, Liberia).[2][4]

Contents

1 History

1.1 Beginnings 1.2 Firsts 1.3 Activities 1.4 Controversies

2 Official auxiliary organizations

2.1 Amicae 2.2 Archonettes 2.3 Amicettes 2.4 Pearlettes 2.5 Zeta Male Network

3 National programs

3.1 National Educational Foundation 3.2 Stork's Nest 3.3 Z-H.O.P.E. 3.4 Zeta Organizational Leadership Program (ZOL)

4 Partnerships

4.1 Collaborations

5 See also 6 References 7 External links

History[edit] Beginnings[edit]

The Founders of Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
were five collegiate students of Howard University. They are known to the members of the sorority as "The Five Pearls".

Arizona Cleaver (Stemons): Arizona Cleaver was the first president of Alpha chapter and the first national president of Zeta Phi Beta Sorority. She completed her graduate and post-graduate studies in the field of social work and was responsible for chartering numerous undergraduate and graduate chapters throughout the United States. Myrtle Tyler (Faithful): Myrtle Tyler was the second national president of Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
Sorority and blood sister to Viola Tyler. A high school mathematics and English teacher, Founder Tyler was an active member of Alpha Zeta chapter in Baltimore, Maryland. Viola Tyler (Goings): Viola Tyler graduated from Howard University with a teaching degree and a major in math. She taught school in Ohio for many years and was always very active in community affairs. Fannie Pettie (Watts): Fannie Pettie graduated from Howard with a Bachelor of Arts degree in education and taught junior and senior high schools in Savannah, Georgia. She was credited with organizing two additional Zeta chapters and had active membership in Delta Alpha Zeta chapter. Pearl Anna Neal: After graduating from Howard University's Conservatory of Music, Founder Neal continued her studies at the Juilliard School of Music. In 1938, she was the first black woman in New York to earn a master's degree in music from Columbia University. An extremely accomplished musician, Founder Neal taught music in North Carolina public schools and served as a director of seniors majoring in music at Teachers College in Winston-Salem, NC.

[2]

In the spring of 1919, during a stroll on the campus of Howard University, Charles Robert Samuel Taylor, member of Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, shared with Arizona Cleaver his idea for a new sisterhood; a sister organization to his fraternity. Arizona presented this idea to Pearl Neal, Myrtle Tyler, Viola Tyler, and Fannie Pettie, and a new sisterhood was formed.[5] Arizona Cleaver sought permission from the Howard University administration to establish a new campus sorority. That permission was granted, and on January 16, 1920 the first official meeting was held. The five coeds chose the name Zeta Phi Beta. Phi Beta was taken from Phi Beta Sigma
Phi Beta Sigma
to "seal and signify the relationship between the two organizations".[6] The newly established Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
Sorority was given a formal introduction at Whitelaw Hotel by Phi Beta Sigma
Phi Beta Sigma
members Charles Robert Samuel Taylor and A. Langston Taylor. The two Sigma brothers had been a source of advice and encouragement during the establishment of the sorority and throughout its early days.[7] Alpha Kappa Alpha
Alpha Kappa Alpha
and Delta Sigma Theta
Delta Sigma Theta
Sororities held a "Welcome to Campus" reception in the assembly room in Miner Hall, in honor of the new sorority.[7] Later that year, in December 1920, the sorority held the first boule (convention) with members of Phi Beta Sigma
Phi Beta Sigma
at Howard University.[8] The Archon, the sorority's official magazine was established shortly afterwards.[8] Later Boules were held in many locations across the United States. Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
was first incorporated on March 30, 1923 in Washington, D.C. by sorority members Myrtle Tyler, Gladys Warrington, Joanna Houston, Josephine Johnson and O. Goldia Smith.[9] The sorority was incorporated by the state of Illinois in 1939.[9] In 1923, the first chapter of any black sorority to organize a collegiate chapter in Texas, Theta chapter, was established at Wiley College.[4] In 1959, Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
purchased its current headquarters, located at 1734 New Hampshire Avenue NW on Dupont Circle in Washington, DC.[10] Firsts[edit] Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
was the first to charter a chapter in Africa
Africa
(Monrovia, Liberia). Today, there are also chapters in U.S. Virgin Islands, Jamaica, Bahamas, Japan, Korea, Barbados, Haiti, Germany, Belgium, United Arab Emirates
United Arab Emirates
and most recently Trinidad/Tobago. [11]Zeta Phi Beta was the first organization under the National Pan-Hellenic Council to have a national headquarters for all operations. [11]Zeta Phi Beta is the first and only NPHC organization to be constitutionally bound to a fraternity, Phi Beta Sigma
Phi Beta Sigma
Fraternity, Incorporated. [11] Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
is the first sorority in the National Pan-Hellenic Council to organize an auxiliary group. [11] Activities[edit] Held annually, Zeta Day on the Hill provides an opportunity for Zetas to exercise another level of civic responsibility by learning the protocols for interacting with and the knowledge needed to maximize engagement with congressional representatives. As members of a "Community Conscious-Action Oriented" organization, Zetas schedule meetings with their representative or their representative's designee to discuss, during brief sessions, issues of interest to the local, state and national Zeta membership.[12] On January 25, 2001, Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
was granted Non-Governmental Organization (NGO) status with the United Nations.[13] In 2005, Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
completed its $2 million renovation project of the international headquarters. The historic building has served as Zeta's home since its purchase in 1959. [14] In December 2010 the sorority officially partnered with Stevie Wonder to collect toys for his annual House Full of Benefit Concert. All of the sorority's 850 chapters signed on to collect toys for the program.[1] Controversies[edit] Following a February 5, 2006 news report by WJLA, an ABC affiliated TV station, the U.S.'s Internal Revenue Service, Federal Bureau of Investigation and United States
United States
Attorney opened an investigation into alleged financial irregularities occurring in the sorority.[15] The purpose of the investigation was to determine if National President Barbara C. Moore had obtained funds from the tax-exempt organization for personal gain.[15] During the investigation, sorority member and former National Executive Board member, Natasha Stark was expelled for "violating her duty of loyalty to the sorority, engaging in conduct injurious to the sorority or its purposes, and unsisterly conduct."[15] on March 20, 2007, Starks filed a lawsuit with the District of Columbia District Court requesting $1 million in damages.[16] Stark's claims for breach of contract and negligence were dismissed at a September 11, 2008 status conference.[17] Entertainer Sheryl Underwood
Sheryl Underwood
was elected as the 23rd International Grand Basileus (President), during the sorority's biennial business meeting in Las Vegas, Nevada
Nevada
in 2008. Her election as Grand Basileus was disputed, but District of Columbia Superior Court Judge Gerald I. Fisher dismissed a lawsuit against the sorority and Underwood, that asked the court to unseat Underwood.[18][19][20] On July 3, 2008, Lorrie Sinclair filed a Diversity-Breach of Contract suit in the District of Columbia District Court against Zeta Phi Beta demanding $76,000.[21] In August 2009, the sorority chapter at Colorado State University was expelled from the campus after disturbing police reports of hazing surfaced.[22] On August 12, 2010, Coastal Carolina University, located near Myrtle Beach, SC, suspended its chapter of Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
sorority for five years after being found in violation of the university's hazing policy, according to a release from CCU. According to information gathered through an investigation by the CCU's Office of Student Conduct, the sorority violated the policy regarding new member processes, the release said. The terms of the suspension encompass all activities, including new member processes, meetings, community service and social events. After the suspension has expired, Zeta Phi Beta may petition CCU to recognize the sorority for the fall 2015 semester.[23] In 2012, a student at University of California at Berkeley sued the sorority after experiencing hazing so bad that she was forced to drop out of school. She was told by members of the sorority that prospective members are not hazed, however she eventually learned that was a lie. In her lawsuit, she stated she had her head slammed into a wall, her pockets ripped from her jeans, she was beat over the head while being forced to recite the sorority's history, forced to clean up juice with only her back, and was subject to other illegal hazing activities.[24][25] In 2014, the sorority at the University of Memphis was given a three-year suspension for physically abusing and harassing pledges. One known pledge's nose was broken after being repeatedly hit in the face by several Zetas. Two Zetas identified in a police report as being extremely abusive towards pledges dropped out the university soon after the suspension was announced.[26] In spring of 2016, the sorority at the University of Florida was given a two-year suspension. Shortly after the release of new line members, the university officials received an eight-page letter from one of the pledgie reporting al the hazing incidents that she endured. This chapter suspension will end in March 2018.

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Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
National Presidents

Arizona Cleaver Stemons, 1920-1921 Myrtle Tyler Faithful, 1921-1922 Joanna Houston Ransom, 1922-1923 Nellie Buchanan, 1923-1925 Dr. S. Evelyn Lewis, 1925-1926 Ruth Tappe Scruggs, 1926-1930 Fannie R. Givens, 1930-1933 Violette N. Anderson, Esq., 1933-1937 Nellie B. Rogers, 1937-1939 Edith Lyons, 1939-1940 Blanche Thompson, 1940-1943 Dr. Lullelia W. Harrison, 1943-1948 Dr. Nancy B. Woolridge McGhee, 1948-1953 Dr. Deborah Cannon P. Wolfe, 1953-1965 Mildred Cater B. Bradham, 1965-1970 Isabel M. Herson, 1970-1974 Dr. Janice G. Kissner, 1974-1980 Dr. Edith V. Francis, 1980-1986 Dr. Eunice S. Thomas, 1986-1992 Dr. Jylla Moore Foster, 1992-1996 Dr. Barbara West Carpenter, 1996-2002 Barbara C. Moore, 2002-2008 Sheryl Underwood, 2008-2012 Mary Breaux Wright, 2012–Present

Official auxiliary organizations[edit] Amicae[edit]

Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
was founded on the principles of Scholarship, Service, Sisterly Love, and Finer Womanhood and the precepts that "elitism and socializing had overshadowed the real mission of sororities-to address and correct the problems of society, particularly, those plaguing the African-American
African-American
community."

The Amicae group is composed of women who have not obtained a college degree, but wish to assist Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
members in local activities. Currently there are over 175 Amicae groups in the U.S. The first Amicae group was organized in Omaha, Nebraska in 1947 by the Beta Psi Zeta chapter.[27][28] Archonettes[edit] The Archonettes are composed of young high school-aged ladies (age 14 to 18) who demonstrate an interest in the goals and the ideals of scholarship, sisterly love, and community service.[27] Each Archonette group is affiliated with a local graduate chapter of Zeta Phi Beta.[29] Amicettes[edit] The Amicettes are composed of girls age 9 to 13 who are willing to strive toward the high ideals of Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
Sorority and who demonstrate potential for leadership in service to the community. .[27] Each Amicettes group is affiliated with a local chapter of Zeta Phi Beta.[29] Pearlettes[edit] The Pearlettes are composed of young girls age 4 to 8.[27] Pearlettes are mentored by members of Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
to become outstanding leaders in their communities.[29] Zeta Male Network[edit] The Zeta Male Network is the title given to the support organization that includes males in the lives of members of Zeta Phi Beta.[27] National programs[edit] National Educational Foundation[edit]

The objectives of the Foundation, as set forth in the Trust Agreement and in By-Laws adopted by the Board of Managers, are:[30]

to award scholarship grants to worthy students for the pursuit of higher education; to conduct community education programs which will aid individual and community living standards; to engage in other educational activities which will aid in the development of all women; and to engage in any appropriate research related to the purposes of the Foundation.

The National Educational Foundation of Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
Sorority, Inc. is a 501(c)3 trust organization created in 1975 and operated by Zeta Phi Beta to oversee the sorority's charitable and educational activities.[30][31] The trust awards scholarship grants, conducts community educational programs and activities, and engages in Foundation scholarship related research.[31] The Foundation partnered with Xavier University of New Orleans, The Consumer Health Foundation, the MidAtlantic Cancer Genetics Network, the Pennsylvania Legislative Black Caucus, and The Family Life Center of Shiloh Baptist Church and presented conferences on human genome research in Washington, D. C., Atlanta Georgia, New Orleans, Louisiana, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, and Chicago, Illinois.[32][33] Stork's Nest[edit] Since 1971, Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
has enjoyed a partnership with the March of Dimes in an effort to encourage women to seek prenatal care within the first trimester of pregnancy, thereby increasing the prevention of birth defects and infant mortality.[34] Known as the Stork's Nest Program, this collaboration encourages participation and healthy behaviors during the pregnancy through two components - incentives and education.[34] Nationwide, Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
sponsors over 175 Stork's Nests. In 1997, during the celebration of the 25th anniversary of collaboration with the March of Dimes, the program was updated to include a new national logo, new educational materials, and new incentive items for those mothers participating in the program. As of 2005, the Stork's Nest Program has served over 28,000 women. Z-H.O.P.E.[edit] The goal of Z-H.O.P.E. (Zetas Helping Other People Excel) is to positively impact the lives of people at all stages of the human life cycle.[35] This is through doing hard work and community service.

Since 1920, our national service programs have evolved to meet the critical societal needs of the time. This administration has identified some key areas of concern as part of our programmatic thrust, and all of our efforts will be consolidated under the banner of Z-HOPE.

— former Zeta International Grand Basileus Barbara C. Moore

Z-HOPE (Zetas Helping Other People Excel) is an international service initiative, introduced by the sorority's 22nd International Grand Basileus Barbara C. Moore. Z-HOPE has six objectives. They are:

To provide culturally appropriate informational activities according to the Z-HOPE program format To foster collaborative partnerships between community organizations with shared goals To promote the opportunities for expansion in Stork's Nest programs To facilitate community service and mentorship opportunities for members of the organization To provide an equitable chapter recognition program for community services rendered, and To provide a standard reporting format to concentrate efforts and demonstrate the organization's impact[36]

To date, more than 750,000 individuals have participated in Z-HOPE related activities and programs.[35]

Zeta Organizational Leadership Program (ZOL)[edit] The Zeta Organizational Leadership Program is a leadership training certification program developed by Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
Sorority. The overarching goal of the ZOL program is to provide members of Zeta Phi Beta with the essential leadership knowledge and skills. The target audiences for ZOL includes, but are not limited to:

Members aspiring to be national elected officers Members interested in being appointed regional and/or state directors Local chapter officers—undergraduate and graduate Elected regional and state officers Advisors to undergraduate chapters Sponsors and coordinators of Zeta Amicae Auxiliaries Advisors to Youth Affiliates Members aspiring to be leaders.

Partnerships[edit]

U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service (Refuge System) American Association of Retired Persons (AARP) March of Dimes American Cancer Society St. Jude Children's Research Hospital Women Veterans Rock

Collaborations[edit] National Academy of Elder Law Attorneys The Estate and Long Term Care Planning, Inc. See also[edit]

List of Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
sisters List of social fraternities and sororities

References[edit]

^ a b Bland, Bridget (2010-12-08). " Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
Sorority, Inc. Joins Stevie Wonder
Stevie Wonder
For Christmas Toy Drive". Black Voices Entertainment Newswire. AOL Inc. Retrieved 2010-12-15.  ^ a b c "Heritage". Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
Sorority, Inc. Archived from the original on 2008-09-15. Retrieved 2008-10-02.  ^ "About Us Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
Sorority, Inc". www.zphib1920.org. Retrieved 2016-04-18.  ^ a b "Expansion Patterns". Archived from the original on 2008-01-10. Retrieved 2008-01-02.  ^ Harrison, Lullelia W. "Lovers' Stroll – A Legacy Begins". Torchbearers of a Legacy: A History of Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
Sorority, Inc. 1920 – 1997. p. 2.  ^ Harrison, Lullelia W. "Lovers' Stroll – A Legacy Begins". Torchbearers of a Legacy: A History of Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
Sorority, Inc. 1920 – 1997. p. 3.  ^ a b Harrison, Lullelia W. "Lovers' Stroll – A Legacy Begins". Torchbearers of a Legacy: A History of Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
Sorority, Inc. 1920 – 1997. p. 4.  ^ a b Parks, Gregory S.; Julianne Malveaux; Marc Morial (2008). Black Greek-letter Organizations in the Twenty-first Century. University Press of Kentucky. pp. 107–113. ISBN 0-8131-2491-3.  ^ a b "Incorporators". Archived from the original on 2008-09-15. Retrieved 2008-10-02.  ^ Harrison, Lullelia W. "A Focus on Education: Deborah Cannon (Partridge Wolfe 1953-65". Torchbearers of a Legacy: A History of Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, Inc. 1920 – 1997. p. 59.  ^ a b c d History, Zeta. "Our History". zphib1920.org.  ^ http://zphib1920.org/zdayonthehill/about.html[permanent dead link] ^ " United Nations
United Nations
NGO Status". Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
Sorority, Inc. 2011-01-25. Archived from the original on 2011-02-12. Retrieved 2011-01-25.  ^ "85th Anniversary - Dignitaries and Members Pay Tribute to Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, Inc" (PDF). Gail Cureton, Director Marketing Communications/PR - Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
Sorority, Inc. Archived from the original (pdf) on 2008-07-23. Retrieved 2012-07-25.  ^ a b c " Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
Sorority, Inc. Expels Whistleblower, Refuses to Cooperate with Federal Investigation". 2007-02-17. Retrieved 2008-10-02.  ^ "STARK v. ZETA PHI BETA SORORITY, INC". Justia.com: Federal District Court Filings & Dockets. Retrieved 2008-10-02.  ^ STARK v. ZETA PHI BETA SORORITY, INC., 2007cv00553 (District of Columbia District Court). ^ " Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
Sorority, Incorporated Elects Entertainer Sheryl Underwood 23rd International President". Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
Sorority, Inc. 2008-07-07. Archived from the original on August 21, 2008.  ^ Alexander, Keith L. (2008-08-16). "Comedian Fights to Retain Presidency of Sorority". washingtonpost.com. The Washington Post Company. Retrieved 2008-08-19.  ^ "Judge rules in favor of comedian in sorority". San Jose Mercury News. The Associated Press. 2008-11-25. Retrieved 2009-02-03. [permanent dead link] ^ "SINCLAIR v. ZETA PHI BETA SORORITY, INC". Justia.com: Federal District Court Filings & Dockets. Retrieved 2008-11-25.  ^ Hooker, Mike (2009-08-29). "Sorority At CSU Expelled For Hazing Allegations". Colorado & Denver News. CBS Television Stations Inc. Archived from the original on 2009-08-29. Retrieved 2010-01-30.  ^ Grooms, Vicki (2010-08-12). "Coastal Carolina University suspends sorority". TheSunNews.com. The Sun News.  ^ http://www.dailycal.org/2012/02/02/former-student-sues-sorority-for-alleged-hazing-practices/ ^ http://archives.sfweekly.com/thesnitch/2012/02/01/uc-berkeley-zeta-phi-beta-pledge-accuses-sorority-sisters-of-beating-hazing-her ^ http://www.dailyhelmsman.com/archives/violent-sorority-hazing-haunts-university/article_bc9be536-13c0-5ac5-82fc-98d22412e142.html ^ a b c d e "Membership". Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
Sorority, Inc. Retrieved 2008-10-02.  ^ "Auxilaries". zphibinfo.weebly.com. Retrieved 2016-04-18.  ^ a b c "Youth Affiliates". Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
Sorority, Inc. Archived from the original on 2008-09-15. Retrieved 2008-10-02.  ^ a b "30th Foundation Anniversary Journal" (PDF). The National Educational Foundation of Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
Sorority, Inc. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2008-07-23. Retrieved 2008-10-02.  ^ a b "National Educational Foundation". Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
Sorority, Inc. Archived from the original on 2008-12-08. Retrieved 2008-10-02.  ^ " Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
Sorority, Incorporated National Educational Foundation African-American
African-American
Genetics Education Project" (PDF). The National Educational Foundation of Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
Sorority, Inc. Archived from the original (pdf) on 2008-07-23. Retrieved 2008-10-02.  ^ "National Programs". zphibinfo.weebly.com. Retrieved 2016-04-18.  ^ a b " Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
and March of Dimes
March of Dimes
team up for babies". Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, Inc. 2004-10-15. Archived from the original (doc) on 2009-01-24. Retrieved 2008-10-02.  ^ a b "Moore to Continue Leading Zeta Phi Beta" (PDF). Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, Inc. 2006-08-07. Archived from the original (pdf) on 2008-07-23. Retrieved 2008-10-02.  ^ "Z-HOPE - Zetas Helping Other People Excel". Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
Sorority, Inc. Archived from the original on 2010-07-30. Retrieved 2011-01-25. 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Zeta Phi Beta.

www.zphib1920.org—Official web site www.zpbnef1975.org— Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
Educational Foundation Official web site

v t e

Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
Sorority, Incorporated

Founders

Arizona Cleaver Stemons Myrtle Tyler Faithful Viola Tyler Goings Fannie Pettie Watts Pearl Anna Neal

Related Articles

Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
Sorority Howard University Phi Beta Sigma
Phi Beta Sigma
Fraternity National Pan-Hellenic Council

Lists

List of Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
sisters List of Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
chapters List of Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
grand boules

A community-conscious, action-oriented organization

v t e

National Pan-Hellenic Council (in order by founding date)

Alpha Phi Alpha
Alpha Phi Alpha
1906 Alpha Kappa Alpha
Alpha Kappa Alpha
1908 Kappa Alpha Psi
Kappa Alpha Psi
1911 Omega Psi Phi
Omega Psi Phi
1911 Delta Sigma Theta
Delta Sigma Theta
1913 Phi Beta Sigma
Phi Beta Sigma
1914 Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Phi Beta
1920 Sigma Gamma Rho
Sigma Gamma Rho
1922 Iota Phi Theta
Iota Phi Theta
1963

v t e

Fraternities and Sororities

History

Fraternities and sororities History of North American fraternities and sororities High school fraternities and sororities Professional fraternities and sororities Service fraternities and sororities Fraternities and sororities
Fraternities and sororities
in Canada List by country/territory

France Philippines Puerto Rico

List of fictional fraternities and sororities

Related concepts

Freemasonry Odd Fellows Secret society Colony North American fraternity and sorority housing Stepping Hazing Hazing
Hazing
in Greek letter organizations Hazing
Hazing
deaths by country

United States Philippines

Mother of Fraternities

Historically African-American

ΑΚΑ ΑΦΑ ΔΣΘ ΖΦΒ ΙΦΘ ΚΑΨ ΣΓΡ ΦΒΣ ΦΡΗ ΩΨΦ

Historically Asian/Pacific Islander-American

αΚΔΦ ΑΦΓ ΒΧΘ ΔΕΨ ΔΚΔ ΔΦΛ ΔΦΩ ΙΝΔ ΚΦΛ ΛΦΕ ΠΑΦ ΠΔΨ ΣΒΡ ΣΟΠ ΣΨΖ ΣΦΩ

Christian fraternities and sororities

ΑΔΓ ΑΔΧ ΑΓΩ ΑΛΩ ΑΝΩ ΒΕΓΓΑΡΣ ΒΣΨ ΒΥΧ ΓΦΔ ΣΑΩ ΣΘΕ ΣΦΛ ΦΒΧ ΧΑΩ

Historically Jewish

ΑΕΠ ΑΕΦ ΖΒΤ ΣΑΕΠ ΣΑΜ ΣΔΤ ΤΔΦ ΤΕΦ

Μulticultural

Delphic ΔΞΝ ΔΞΦ ΓΗ ΖΣΧ ΖΦΡ ΖΧΦ ΘΝΞ ΛΤΩ ΛΨΔ ΜΣΥ ΣΛΓ ΤΦΣ ΨΣΦ ΩΔΦ ΩΦΧ

LGBTQ

ΑΛΖ ΑΠΔ ΔΛΦ ΓΡΛ ΚΑΛ ΚΘE ΟΕΠ ΣΦΒ ΘΠΣ

Native American

ΑΠΩ ΦΣΝ ΣΟΕ

Latino and Puerto Rican

ΑΨΛ ΔΤΛ ΓΑΩ ΓΖΑ ΗΓΔ ΚΔΧ ΛΑΥ ΛΠΧ ΛΠΥ ΛΣΥ ΛΘΑ ΛΘΦ ΛΘΝ ΛΥΛ ΝΑΚ ΜΑΦ ΝΣΒ ΣΔΑ ΣΙΑ ΣΛΑ ΣΛΒ ΣΛΥ ΣΠΑ ΦΔΓ ΦΗΜ ΦΙΑ ΦΣΑ ΧΥΣ ΩΦΒ

Major specific

ΑΓΡ ΑΚΨ ΑΣΚ FarmHouse ΚΚΨ ΣΑΙ ΤΒΣ Triangle ΦΣΓ ΦΣΡ

Social sororities

ΑΓΔ ΑΔΠ ΑΕΦ ΑΞΔ ΑΟΠ ΑΣΑ ΑΣΤ ΑΦ ΑΧΩ ΓΦΒ ΔΔΔ ΔΓ ΔΖ ΔΦΕ ΖΤΑ ΖΧΦ ΘΦΑ ΚΑΘ ΚΒΓ ΚΔ ΚΚΓ ΠΒΦ ΣΔΤ ΣΚ ΣΣΣ ΣΨ ΦΜ ΦΣΣ ΧΩ

Social fraternities

Acacia ΑΓΣ ΑΔΦ ΑΚΛ ΑΣΦ ΑΤΩ ΑΦΔ ΑΧΑ ΑΧΡ ΒΘΠ ΔΚΕ ΔΣΦ ΔΤΔ ΔΥ ΔΦ ΔΧ ΔΩΕ ΖΨ ΘΔΧ ΘΞ ΘΧ ΚΑ Order ΚΑ Society ΚΔΡ ΚΔΦ ΚΛΨ ΚΣ ΛΧΑ ΠΚΑ ΠΚΦ ΠΛΦ ΣΑΕ ΣΔΑ ΣΘΠ ΣΝ ΣΠ ΣΤΓ ΣΦ ΣΦΔ ΣΦΕ ΣΧ ΤΚΕ ΦΓΔ ΦΔΘ ΦΚΘ ΦΔΨ ΦΚΣ ΦΚΤ ΦΚΨ ΦΛΧ ΦΜΑ Sinfonia ΦΜΔ ΦΣΚ ΦΣΦ XΓE Χ

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