The theme for 2022 focuses on the importance of Black Health and Wellness. This theme acknowledges the legacy of not only Black scholars and medical practitioners in Western medicine, but […]
As written by Norma Cavazos Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org Black history takes the spotlight this month with a series of programs that use visual art, dance, music and even cooking […]
The opening session will describe the month-long celebration of the 2022 Black History theme, Black Health and Wellness, and will invite viewers to join with ASALH in acknowledging the legacy of Black scholars and medical practitioners in Western medicine, and other ways of knowing throughout the African Diaspora.
You don't want to miss this fascinating lecture about the Dismal Swamp and African American Freedom Seekers! Join AARP Virginia and attendees from across the U.S. for a FREE virtual […]
The Manhattan Branch will host a panel discussion on health care disparities in urban African American communities. The panel will explore ways in which race has shaped African American health throughout American history and how it paralleled, reinforced or contradicted the ways in which racialized conceptions of Blacks have shaped healthcare opportunities and/other discourses.
Join us for a conversation about the anti-slavery movement centered on the biographies and portraits of Wendell Phillips and Edmonia Lewis. Known for her medallion busts, sculptor Edmonia Lewis often portrayed abolitionists, African Americans and Native Americans, in addition to biblical and mythological figures.
An Afro-Caribbean in the Nazi Era: From Papiamentu to German is the true story of how Lionel Romney experienced the Nazi era as told to his daughter, Mary L. Romney-Schaab. He was one of relatively few Black people to be imprisoned in the concentration camp system and even fewer who lived to tell about it.
Although programs and webinars discuss cultural competency, these initiatives often lack an assessment resource to determine the growth and progress of an individual. This is a scholarly resource that offers the guidance and resources to evaluate an individual or entity’s cultural competency and identify areas of development.
As downward mobility continues to be an international issue, Robin Brooks offers a timely intervention between the humanities and social sciences by examining how Black women’s cultural production engages debates about the growth in income and wealth gaps in global society during the late twentieth and early twenty-first centuries.
Your walk with God: A daily testimony of faith, trust, and belief? A weekly routine of doctrine, tradition, and customs? Or nonexistent? Every person's story is a microcosmic enactment of God's eternal story, a portrayal of His relationship with humanity. Written with a cathartic tone, this sibling story reveals an adventurous testimony to the presence of God over the entire course of a lifetime.
You wont want to miss this fascinating lecture about the Richmond 34! Join AARP Virginia and attendees from across the U.S. for a FREE virtual event on Wednesday, February 9, […]
In the 1860s, Lloyd Earl was an African American entrepreneur disguised as an enslaved carpenter who traveled nationwide with freedom papers forged by his own hand. Collector of the “comebacks,” Lloyd Earl built the first Negro Kitchen Library in the USA. His family and others like it were found on a list called The Curiously Successful Negro. A list kept in secret for more than 100 years by Harvard University!
This book explores the close relationships between three of the most famous twentieth-century African Americans, W. E. B. Du Bois, Paul Robeson, and Langston Hughes, and their little-known Chinese allies during World War II and the Cold War—journalist, musician, and Christian activist Liu Liangmo, and Sino-Caribbean dancer-choreographer Sylvia Si-lan Chen.
You wont want to miss this fascinating lecture about the Virginia Union University Athletics in the 30s! Join AARP Virginia and attendees from across the U.S. for a FREE virtual […]
Two direct descendants of Homer Plessy and Judge Ferguson will discuss the US Supreme Court case that announced the “Separate but Equal” doctrine that led to “Brown v Topeka Board of Education” that overturned “Plessy” and announced the desegregation of public education school districts in the United States of America is the "law of the land".
The Branch will host a health and wellness information and membership recruitment table at the annual Tampa Bay Collard Green Festival at the Woodson African American Museum of Florida, 2240 9th Ave S, 33712. Timeslots from 9am to 5pm to help staff the table are available by sending an email to email@example.com.
Alexandra Antoine, Visual Artist // Educator // Culural Apprentice Presentation on the history of Foodways traveled by Black people over the centuries to date. This event will be held online. […]
International Event Understanding Black heritage, the legacy and impact of indigenous medicines and traditional foods; and how to maintain this legacy in younger generations. Sunday February 20, 2022 7:30 a.m. […]