Built in 1903 by students of the Tuskegee Normal School, later named Tuskegee Institute and now Tuskegee University. The students made the bricks by hand and built the two room school under the directions of Dr. Booker T. Washington. It was constructed for the descendants of slaves. Located on three acres of land and restored to its originality, today it is a developing historic museum that tells the story of early school life and living in rural Alabama. The school houses the exposition of local African Americans education and achievements from the slave ships to the space ships, highlighting those of Tuskegee Univertity who help develop the NASA project of growing food in space. Tours daily by request.
Located in the Historic District of Selma, Alabama at the foot of the famous Edmund Pettus Bridge, the scene of “Bloody Sunday,” the National Voting Rights Museum & Institute is the cornerstone of the contemporary struggle for voting rights and...
This is the actual site for National Voting Rights Measeum and Institute
50 years ago, on April 16, 1963, Martin Luther King Jr. wrote his “Letter from Birmingham Jail” while being held in prison for his involvement in a city-wide civil rights protest called the Birmingham Campaign.
The Tuskegee Airmen were dedicated, determined young men who enlisted to become America's first black military airmen, at a time when there were many people who thought that black men lacked intelligence, skill, courage and patriotism.
Parsonage provides public access to residence formerly occupied by Dr. Martin Luther King and his family (1954-1960). Interpretive Center chronicles history of era that led to Montgomery bus boycott and Civil Rights Movement.
This is just the website where you can book your visit and see pictures, but not many
Philadelphia Sunday Sun My Soul Looks Back In Wonder: Selma, Alabama Philadelphia Sunday Sun The Selma to Montgomery National Historic Trail begins at Brown Chapel and continues 54-miles to Montgomery, the state capital.
The First couple of paragraphs is about the early selma but when you go down it starts with the Civil Rights
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