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The National Museum of African American History and Culture - STATUE OF CLARA BROWN After Brown was freed from slavery, she moved to Colorado, where she became an important community leader, helping other former slaves to settle there. The slave cabin to the right, from about 1853, had been on Edisto Island in South Carolina.

The National Museum of African American History and Culture

The National Museum of African American History and Culture - STATUE OF CLARA BROWN After Brown was freed from slavery, she moved to Colorado, where she became an important community leader, helping other former slaves to settle there. The slave cabin to the right, from about 1853, had been on Edisto Island in South Carolina.

An easy American flag craft for kids. It uses sticks and twigs. Perfect for 4th of July, Memorial Day or Flag Day. | at Non Toy Gifts

An easy American flag craft for kids. It uses sticks and twigs. Perfect for 4th of July, Memorial Day or Flag Day. | at Non Toy Gifts

Map of Original Thirteen Colonies

Map of Original Thirteen Colonies

Cooking in Other Women's Kitchens: Domestic Workers in the South,1865-1960 (John Hope Franklin Series in African American History and Culture) by Rebecca Sharpless. $26.64. Publisher: The University of North Carolina Press; 1 edition (October 11, 2010). 304 pages. Author: Rebecca Sharpless

Cooking in Other Women's Kitchens: Domestic Workers in the South,1865-1960 (John Hope Franklin Series in African American History and Culture) by Rebecca Sharpless. $26.64. Publisher: The University of North Carolina Press; 1 edition (October 11, 2010). 304 pages. Author: Rebecca Sharpless

DNA Analysis Shows That Native American Genealogy Is One of the Most Unique in the World - The destruction of their culture is one of the most shameful aspects of our history, the extent of the damage that was done is still being down-played and denied entry into textbooks and history-lessons to this day.

DNA Analysis Shows That Native American Genealogy Is One of the Most Unique in the World - The destruction of their culture is one of the most shameful aspects of our history, the extent of the damage that was done is still being down-played and denied entry into textbooks and history-lessons to this day.

An Infographic illustrating the African slave trade in American history. Read more on the GenealogyBank blog: “African American Slave Trade: Ships & Records for Genealogy.” http://blog.genealogybank.com/african-american-slave-trade-ships-records-for-genealogy.html

An Infographic illustrating the African slave trade in American history. Read more on the GenealogyBank blog: “African American Slave Trade: Ships & Records for Genealogy.” http://blog.genealogybank.com/african-american-slave-trade-ships-records-for-genealogy.html

U.S. Civil War Casualties Statistics – Deaths Comparison of Battles #battles #history #civilwar

U.S. Civil War Casualties Statistics – Deaths Comparison of Battles #battles #history #civilwar

Sitting Bull. Grave Site: Initially buried at Fort Yates, North Dakota, the remains were supposedly dug up in 1953 and moved to Mobridge, South Dakota off US 12. The leader of the Hunkpapa Lakota Sioux. He led his warriors to the greatest victory in American Indian history, the 1876 Battle at the Little Big Horn. He surrendered in 1881 and ended up on the Standing Rock Reservation. He toured with Buffalo Bill’s Wild West, then ended up shot at his cabin by Lakota police in 1890.

Sitting Bull. Grave Site: Initially buried at Fort Yates, North Dakota, the remains were supposedly dug up in 1953 and moved to Mobridge, South Dakota off US 12. The leader of the Hunkpapa Lakota Sioux. He led his warriors to the greatest victory in American Indian history, the 1876 Battle at the Little Big Horn. He surrendered in 1881 and ended up on the Standing Rock Reservation. He toured with Buffalo Bill’s Wild West, then ended up shot at his cabin by Lakota police in 1890.

This was the last known photograph taken of Dr. Anna J. Cooper in her Washington, D.C. home. Dr. Cooper was an American scholar and educator. Born a slave in Raleigh, North Carolina, when she earned her PhD in history from the University of Paris-Sorbonne in 1924, Dr. Cooper became the fourth African-American woman to earn a doctoral degree. Photo Source: Smithsonian Institution, National Museum of American History

This was the last known photograph taken of Dr. Anna J. Cooper in her Washington, D.C. home. Dr. Cooper was an American scholar and educator. Born a slave in Raleigh, North Carolina, when she earned her PhD in history from the University of Paris-Sorbonne in 1924, Dr. Cooper became the fourth African-American woman to earn a doctoral degree. Photo Source: Smithsonian Institution, National Museum of American History

The Trail Of Tears !

The Trail Of Tears !

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