History Will Remember This Great American
View 106th Annual Virtual Conference Souvenir Journal
Plenary Session “The Centennial Anniversary of the Tulsa Race Massacre and Anti-Black Violence” Presented on September 28
This session will feature Karlos Hill of University of Oklahoma, John W. Franklin of Franklin Global, Inc./Smithsonian Museum of African American History and Culture and Melissa N. Stuckey of Elizabeth City State University.
This book roundtable panel will discuss V. P. Franklin’s 2021 book, “The Young Crusaders: The Untold Story of the Children and Teenagers who Galvanized the Civil Rights Movement.” This special book panel will include...
Hine-Horne Book Roundtable: Tyrone McKinley Freeman: “Madam C. J. Walker’s Gospel of Giving: Black Women’s Philanthropy during Jim Crow” Presented on September 25
The roundtable panel will include presenters Tyrone McKinley Freeman of the Indiana University Lilly Family School of Philanthropy, Dennis Clark Dickerson of Vanderbilt University, Crystal M. Moten, Smithsonian Institution of the National Museum of...
“Illuminating the Black Family in History: A Retrospective on Henry Louis Gates, Jr.” Presented on September 25
A Retrospective on Henry Louis Gates, Jr., Recipient of ASALH’s Inaugural Luminary Award.
Hine-Horne Book Roundtable: Brandi Brimmer, “Claiming Union Widowhood: Race, Respectability, and Poverty in the Post-Emancipation South” Presented on September 23
This roundtable panel will discuss Brandi Brimmer’s 2021 book, “Claiming Union Widowhood: Race, Respectability, and Poverty in the Post-Emancipation South.” Panelists will engage Brimmer’s fascinating work on Black women’s public and private lives during...
This session will feature Gina Paige from African Ancestry, Inc., Elizabeth Clark-Lewis of Howard University, Debra Newman Ham of Morgan State University, Kendra Field of Tufts University.
Hine-Horne Book Roundtable: Jarvis Givens, “Fugitive Pedagogy: Carter G. Woodson and The Art of Black Teaching” Presented on September 21
The roundtable participants will offer a critical conversation on the African American intellectual tradition of teaching, while exploring what Givens calls "fugitive pedagogy" -- a theory and practice amongst Black educators.
In this session, the 400 Years of African-American History Commission and its guest scholars will explore this fear paradox.