Boudin was one of the most famous members of her generation, but her name does not appear in any of the most widely used history textbooks.
Boudin grew up in a leftist milieu, surrounded by luminaries of radicalism.
Boudin and her fellow well-educated, upper-middle-class revolutionaries had numerous ridiculous ideas.
Many of them, including Kathy Boudin, were "red diaper babies." That is to say, they came from families with well-established leftist credentials and grew up in subcultures supportive of such beliefs.
Growing up, Kathy Boudin rubbed shoulders with Angela Davis, the Rosenberg sons, Patti Robeson, and many other distinguished members of the adversary culture.
An important element in Kathy Boudin's story, according to Brandy, was her ambivalent and politically competitive relationship with her father which propelled her into political extremism.
Boudin had emerged naked from the pulverized building with Cathy Wilkerson, and stayed overnight with Wilkerson at her parents' house a few blocks away on St.
How did Kathy Boudin, the daughter of Leonard Boudin, one of America's most distinguished left-wing lawyers, and the niece of I.F.
One of Boudin
's attorneys, Leonard Weinglass, also noted in his April 20, 1984, letter to Judge Ritter, that "the evidence clearly supports the contention that Ms.
Eleven types of authentic French-style sausages, including boudin
blanc, merguez, and saucisson a l'ail, are produced, as well as specialty meats, including galantines, rillettes de tours, and poitrine roulee (pancetta).
Among those captured was Kathy Boudin, a white woman of 38, who in turn captured the headlines.
Kathy Boudin was famous, though not sufficiently famous for television reporters covering the story to pronounce her family name correctly: (It is "Boodine," not "Bowdin.") A new left organizer who had joined Weatherman, a small, charismatic group that advocated violence and went underground during the Vietnam era, she first made headlines in 1970 as one of two women who had walked away, naked and dazed, from a townhouse explosion in Greenwich Village and joined the revolutionary underground.