Many of the figures examined in this book have used religion in some fashion when formulating ideas and ideology, interpreting political struggles, and constructing identities. From Randolph’s race man to Williams’s lonely Moses, Galamison’s black Christian radical image, Culmer’s responsible racial accommodationist, Farrakhan’s race warrior and wise sage, and Sharpton’s religious political progressive leader, all framed the struggle they were involved in within a religious context. Despite their emphasis on eradicating racism, they did not mount a challenge to the patriarchy so prevalent in religious cultures and pursue sexual equality. In fact, many of the religious figures in this study have advocated manhood models and the adoption of a charismatic leadership style that made no space for women in leadership.