Explore Birmingham Alabama 1963, Magnum Photos, and more!

Time of Change | From a unique collection of photography at https://www.1stdibs.com/art/photography/photography/

Bruce Davidson Damn the Defiant: Woman Civil Rights Demonstrator Being Arrested, Selma, Alabama 1962

Herman Bridgers  Born 1912  In front of his "churchmen" figures  in front of his house   1988

Herman Bridgers Born 1912 In front of his "churchmen" figures in front of his house "Signs and Wonders: Outsider Art Inside North Carolina" by Rodger Manley North Carolina Museum of Art Raleigh 1989

84 year old Mississippi Woman This women was, by her own words, born two years before the surrender, in 1863. (Photographer:  Dorothea Lange)

84 Years Old

84 year old Mississippi Woman - This women was, by her own words, born two years before the surrender, in She saw and experienced many things during her life and hopefully passed down her stories. ~~ßε α† (Photographer: Dorothea Lange)

DECOUPAGE :: Vintage Paper Covered Rotary Phone :: Love the idea...I'm thinking of doing this to a piece of furniture I have with antiqued book pages... | #bookpages #decoupage

DECOUPAGE :: Vintage Paper Covered Rotary Phone :: Love the idea.I'm thinking of doing this to a piece of furniture I have with antiqued book pages.

Sassy and Superb

FREE texture from NinianLif Being a strong woman. A positive force for the better. That's what I strive for. "I am Woman here me ROAR!

GREENWOOD MISSISSIPPI 1964  |  "People line up to register to vote on Freedom Day on July 16, 1964, in Greenwood, Miss. By noon, just six people were permitted to apply."

For many young civil rights workers in there was no better place than Mississippi to challenge a system that kept blacks voiceless and disenfranchised.

Mattie was a motherly figure in The Bean trees.

“Migrant Mother,” Dorothea Lange, 1936 For many, Florence Owens Thompson is the face of the Great Depression, thanks to legendary photographer Dorothea Lange. Lange made this photograph while visiting a camp in California in February With this.

"How the unrest of the 1960s compares to today, according to the people who lived through it" by  Christopher Ingraham  This article is about the corruption of the United States in the 60s. It goes in depth with violence, racism, discrimination, etc.. compared to the new generation.

How the unrest of the 1960s compares to today, according to the people who lived through it

Americans demand racial equality on a civil rights demonstration at a protest to free Wally Nelson who was arrested for being a Conscientious Objector in 1965 [Getty Images]

Awesome Michael Donald, Last Noted African-American Man Lynched by the Ku Klux Klan

Awesome Michael Donald, Last Noted African-American Man Lynched by the Ku Klux Klan

Bruce Davidson: Time of Change, 1962

Bruce Davidson: Time of Change, 1962

1961. Segregated waiting room at a Greyhound bus station along the Freedom Riders' route.

bruce davidson, usa, segregated waiting room at greyhound bus station along freedom riders route.

Front and back.... great reflection picture to use when teaching civil rights movement; US History.

This image shows the segregation of buses in Texas and how black people were told to sit in the back of the bus. The front of the bus were only for white people. In some buses, signs were even placed to let people know where their place was to sit.

Isabel Wilkerson, the first African American/Black woman to win the Pulitzer Prize in journalism and author of the masterpiece book: "The Warmth of Other Sons." She studied journalism at Howard University where she was editor-in-chief for the Howard University Hilltop student newspaper.

Isabel Wilkerson, author of the masterpiece book: The Warmth of Other Suns won the Pulitzer Prize in journalism. She studied journalism at Howard University where she was editor-in-chief for the Howard University Hilltop student newspaper.

In September 1962, U.S. Air Force veteran and Republican James H. Meredith enrolled as the first black student at the University of Mississippi. Democratic Governor Ross Barnett strongly opposed his entry into the school. On June 6, 1966, he was shot by a sniper in the back and legs while on a lone "March Against Fear."

June 1966 James H. Meredith, the first African American ever to attend the University of Mississippi, was shot by a sniper in the back and legs while on a lone "March Against Fear.

Paulette Brown to become first African-American woman to head the American Bar Association - The Boston Globe

Paulette Brown to become first African-American woman to head the American Bar Association - The Boston Globe

Paulette Brown is the first black woman to lead the - member American Bar Association, which until did not allow African-Americans to join. She is a graduate of Howard University and Seton Hall Law School

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