If you're on a historically African American college campus and you hear a Zeta Phi Beta step chant ringing out over the quad, the odds are you will see a group of strong, confident women singing them together, celebrating their sorority.
"He's Not Your Brother" goes through the colors and nicknames of several of the fraternities, warning the sisters against getting involved with the "wrong" fraternity (Phi Beta Sigma is the fraternity associated with Zeta Phi Beta).
In the end, it is stated that it is not for others to understand, but for the women of Zeta Phi Beta to possess - so if their chants don't make sense to the others who are listening, that is simply too bad.
Celebrity Inspiration: Winter gals that sport this palette can take their cue from famous faces that include Catherine Zeta Jones, Penelope Cruz, Courtney Cox, and Eva Longoria.
Zeta Phi Beta was formed in 1920 by five co-eds who believed strongly in the future of African American women and wanted to form an organization to support them.
Like many Greek organizations on historically African American campuses, the tradition of "steppin'" dance competitions are strong with the Zeta Phi Betas.
However, one kind of cheer is not so much putting down other sororities as functioning as a dating guide for the members of Zeta Phi Beta.
The best face of Zeta Phi Beta chants are the positive reinforcement lyrics that celebrate the ideals of the sorority.
Of course, they say that in 1920, they "got it right, when Zeta Phi Beta came on the scene!"
Signs of this change first appeared publicly in his Shadows of the Clouds, a volume containing two stories of a religious sort, which he published in 1847 under the pseudonym of "Zeta," and his complete.