Dorothy Counts, the first African American girl to attend an all-white school school, being taunted by her peers. This girl's strength ... by Atomix Onyx
Atomix Onyx
Atomix Onyx Dorothy Counts, the first African American girl to attend an all-white school school, being taunted by her peers. This girl's strength ...
African Americans Atomic Age Photos
This is a photo of the first Black girl to attend an all white school in the United States—Dorothy Counts—being jeered and taunted by her white, male peers. This photo encompasses a lot of things that I really hate: prejudice, ignorance, racism, sexism, inequality…but it also encompasses strength, determination, inspiration. by olive
olive
olive This is a photo of the first Black girl to attend an all white school in the United States—Dorothy Counts—being jeered and taunted by her white, male peers. This photo encompasses a lot of things that I really hate: prejudice, ignorance, racism, sexism, inequality…but it also encompasses strength, determination, inspiration.
fashion that speaks to me
This is a photo of the first Black girl to attend an all white school in the United States—Dorothy Counts—being jeered and taunted by her white, male peers. This photo encompasses a lot of things that I really hate: prejudice, ignorance, racism, sexism, inequality…but it also encompasses strength, determination, inspiration.  //  I just wanna slap those boys behind her.  But that asshat in the tie?  He needs so much more than slapping. by olive
olive
olive This is a photo of the first Black girl to attend an all white school in the United States—Dorothy Counts—being jeered and taunted by her white, male peers. This photo encompasses a lot of things that I really hate: prejudice, ignorance, racism, sexism, inequality…but it also encompasses strength, determination, inspiration. // I just wanna slap those boys behind her. But that asshat in the tie? He needs so much more than slapping.
fashion that speaks to me
Ruby Bridges, the first African-American child to attend an all-white elementary school in the American South, escorted by U.S. Marshals dispatched by President Eisenhower for her safety, 14 November, 1960    Awesome by olive
olive
olive Ruby Bridges, the first African-American child to attend an all-white elementary school in the American South, escorted by U.S. Marshals dispatched by President Eisenhower for her safety, 14 November, 1960 Awesome
fashion that speaks to me
Dorothy Counts, a fifteen year old black girl attempting to integrate all white Harding High School in NC in 1957. After four days of abuse her family removed her from school by olive
olive
olive Dorothy Counts, a fifteen year old black girl attempting to integrate all white Harding High School in NC in 1957. After four days of abuse her family removed her from school
fashion that speaks to me
Bravest of the brave: U.S. Marshals escorting Ruby Bridges, one of the first African Americans students to attend a white school. by batjas88
batjas88
batjas88 Bravest of the brave: U.S. Marshals escorting Ruby Bridges, one of the first African Americans students to attend a white school.
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room42:    Never forget!     Dorothy Counts being mocked by an entirely white audience on enrollment day at Harding High School. September 4th, 1957 by olive
olive
olive room42: Never forget!  Dorothy Counts being mocked by an entirely white audience on enrollment day at Harding High School. September 4th, 1957
fashion that speaks to me
Susie King Taylor: first African American army nurse; the only African American woman to publish a memoir of her wartime experiences; also the first African American to teach openly in a school for former slaves in Georgia. by Banphrionsa
Banphrionsa
Banphrionsa Susie King Taylor: first African American army nurse; the only African American woman to publish a memoir of her wartime experiences; also the first African American to teach openly in a school for former slaves in Georgia.
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Mary McLeod Bethune, educator and civil rights leader best known for starting a school for African-American students that eventually became an HBCU, Bethune-Cookman University, and for being an advisor to President Franklin D. Roosevelt. She dedicated her life to educating both whites and blacks about the accomplishments and needs of black people, writing, "Not only the Negro child but children of all races should read and know of the by emily
emily
emily Mary McLeod Bethune, educator and civil rights leader best known for starting a school for African-American students that eventually became an HBCU, Bethune-Cookman University, and for being an advisor to President Franklin D. Roosevelt. She dedicated her life to educating both whites and blacks about the accomplishments and needs of black people, writing, "Not only the Negro child but children of all races should read and know of the
the maine
Elizabeth "Bessie" Coleman (January 1892 – April 1926) was an American civil aviator. She was the first female pilot of African American descent and the first person of African American descent to ever hold an international pilot license. Way back in the day "Queen Bess" was a stunt pilot and did not live long enough to fulfill her dream of establishing a school for young black aviators. Her pioneering achievements served as an inspiration for by kelli
kelli
kelli Elizabeth "Bessie" Coleman (January 1892 – April 1926) was an American civil aviator. She was the first female pilot of African American descent and the first person of African American descent to ever hold an international pilot license. Way back in the day "Queen Bess" was a stunt pilot and did not live long enough to fulfill her dream of establishing a school for young black aviators. Her pioneering achievements served as an inspiration for
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On This Day 1904:  Mary McLeod Bethune opens her first school for African-American students in Daytona Beach, Florida. The school eventually became Bethune-Cookman University and Bethune went on to become an advisor to President Franklin D. Roosevelt. by faye
faye
faye On This Day 1904: Mary McLeod Bethune opens her first school for African-American students in Daytona Beach, Florida. The school eventually became Bethune-Cookman University and Bethune went on to become an advisor to President Franklin D. Roosevelt.
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Hattie McDaniel was the First African American Oscar Winner.     She won the Best Supporting Actress Award for her role in    Gone With the by krystal
krystal
krystal Hattie McDaniel was the First African American Oscar Winner.  She won the Best Supporting Actress Award for her role in Gone With the
My Style Pinboard 5
High School Graduation Party Ideas | Include all the photos of him or her on their first day of school for ... by ella
ella
ella High School Graduation Party Ideas | Include all the photos of him or her on their first day of school for ...
arty party
Olive Oatman, first tattooed white woman in the U.S. She received her tattoos after being abducted by Indians. by andrea
andrea
andrea Olive Oatman, first tattooed white woman in the U.S. She received her tattoos after being abducted by Indians.
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The REAL Mowgli: Incredible images of the little girl who spent the first ten years of her life growing up in the African bush by terri
terri
terri The REAL Mowgli: Incredible images of the little girl who spent the first ten years of her life growing up in the African bush
Science and Nature
Hattie McDaniel: 1940 Academy Awards  Became the first African American to be nominated and won an Oscar, accepts her best supporting actress award for her performance in Gone With The Wind. by Atomix Onyx
Atomix Onyx
Atomix Onyx Hattie McDaniel: 1940 Academy Awards Became the first African American to be nominated and won an Oscar, accepts her best supporting actress award for her performance in Gone With The Wind.
African Americans Atomic Age Photos
Hattie McDaniel: 1940 Academy Awards  Became the first African American to be nominated and won an Oscar, accepts her best supporting actress award for her performance in Gone With The Wind. by Atomix Onyx by apple987
apple987
apple987 Hattie McDaniel: 1940 Academy Awards Became the first African American to be nominated and won an Oscar, accepts her best supporting actress award for her performance in Gone With The Wind. by Atomix Onyx
fashion
Nora Douglas Holt (1885-1974) - American musician and singer who composed over 200 pieces. In 1918 she was the first African American woman to earn her master’s degree from Chicago Musical College. During the roaring 1920s, Nora Holt was a wealthy socialite and party girl, Holt was a major player during the Harlem Renaissance. The photo is by an unidentified photographer c1930. by maggie
maggie
maggie Nora Douglas Holt (1885-1974) - American musician and singer who composed over 200 pieces. In 1918 she was the first African American woman to earn her master’s degree from Chicago Musical College. During the roaring 1920s, Nora Holt was a wealthy socialite and party girl, Holt was a major player during the Harlem Renaissance. The photo is by an unidentified photographer c1930.
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This is Christine and her great-grandmother (who is reported to be between the ages of 80 and 120 years old). Christine is a recipient of World Concern’s scholarship program, and though she was the only girl to attend her secondary school, she excelled and is currently applying to university. Two generations of empowered and strong women! #ONEMoms by graciela
graciela
graciela This is Christine and her great-grandmother (who is reported to be between the ages of 80 and 120 years old). Christine is a recipient of World Concern’s scholarship program, and though she was the only girl to attend her secondary school, she excelled and is currently applying to university. Two generations of empowered and strong women! #ONEMoms
Spend
A high school girl fakes a pregnancy her sr year and writes about all she had to encounter. MUST READ! by lilbitcrazy
lilbitcrazy
lilbitcrazy A high school girl fakes a pregnancy her sr year and writes about all she had to encounter. MUST READ!
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Annie Malone, the country’s first African American millionaire. (1927) Malone built a very successful business creating hair care products for African American women. In 1918, Malone established Poro College in north St. Louis, a trade school to train beauticians & barbers as well as secretaries & bookkeepers to work on the marketing side of the business. by amelia
amelia
amelia Annie Malone, the country’s first African American millionaire. (1927) Malone built a very successful business creating hair care products for African American women. In 1918, Malone established Poro College in north St. Louis, a trade school to train beauticians & barbers as well as secretaries & bookkeepers to work on the marketing side of the business.
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USA 2LT Emily J. T. Perez, 23, of Texas died in Al Kifl when her HMMWV struck an IED. She was assigned to the 204th Support Battalion, 2nd Brigade, 4th Infantry Division, Ft Hood, TX as a Medical Service Corps officer. Emily was a 2005 graduate of West Point and had been in Company G3.She was the first African-American female cadet Corps command sergeant major. She was a letter winning track and field star in high school as well as West Point. by liz
liz
liz USA 2LT Emily J. T. Perez, 23, of Texas died in Al Kifl when her HMMWV struck an IED. She was assigned to the 204th Support Battalion, 2nd Brigade, 4th Infantry Division, Ft Hood, TX as a Medical Service Corps officer. Emily was a 2005 graduate of West Point and had been in Company G3.She was the first African-American female cadet Corps command sergeant major. She was a letter winning track and field star in high school as well as West Point.
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All American Girl! Our own, Carrie Underwood. (yes, she wore these in her video.) #toocool by helen
helen
helen All American Girl! Our own, Carrie Underwood. (yes, she wore these in her video.) #toocool
Interior Interest
Born on February 21, 1936, in Houston, Texas, Barbara Jordan was a lawyer and educator who was a congresswoman from 1972 to 1978—the first African American congresswoman to come from the Deep South and the first woman ever elected to the Texas Senate (1966). She captured the attention of President Lyndon Johnson, who invited her to the White House for a preview of his 1967 civil rights message. by jeanne
jeanne
jeanne Born on February 21, 1936, in Houston, Texas, Barbara Jordan was a lawyer and educator who was a congresswoman from 1972 to 1978—the first African American congresswoman to come from the Deep South and the first woman ever elected to the Texas Senate (1966). She captured the attention of President Lyndon Johnson, who invited her to the White House for a preview of his 1967 civil rights message.
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Macross Frontier Ranka Lee All-girl's High School White Uniform Cosplay Costume by billcnat
billcnat
billcnat Macross Frontier Ranka Lee All-girl's High School White Uniform Cosplay Costume
Macross Cosplay
Manukura is the first all-white kiwi to be born in captivity. Manukura recently underwent a small operation to remove stones from her by heejin
heejin
heejin Manukura is the first all-white kiwi to be born in captivity. Manukura recently underwent a small operation to remove stones from her
Cute
Mother grooming her daughter for healthiest-baby contest held at all African American fair. Memphis, TN, 1941. Photographer Alfred Eisenstaedt. Life Photo Archives © Time Inc. by alena.davydenko
alena.davydenko
alena.davydenko Mother grooming her daughter for healthiest-baby contest held at all African American fair. Memphis, TN, 1941. Photographer Alfred Eisenstaedt. Life Photo Archives © Time Inc.
family
This outfit believed to have been made by African American dressmaker Elizabeth Keckly and worn by the first lady during the winter social season of 1861–62. All three pieces are piped with white satin. The daytime bodice is trimmed with mother-of pearl buttons. Its lace collar is of the period but is not original to the bodice. The evening bodice is trimmed with lace and chenille fringed braid. by amie
amie
amie This outfit believed to have been made by African American dressmaker Elizabeth Keckly and worn by the first lady during the winter social season of 1861–62. All three pieces are piped with white satin. The daytime bodice is trimmed with mother-of pearl buttons. Its lace collar is of the period but is not original to the bodice. The evening bodice is trimmed with lace and chenille fringed braid.
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Charlotte E. Ray Esq - Jan 13, 1850 -Jan 4, 1911 was the first African American female lawyer in the US: The first women to practice and argue in the Supreme Court in Washington D.C. She attended a school called the Institution for the Education of Colored Youth in Washington, D.C and became a teacher at Howard University. She attended Howard's law school and graduated on February 27, 1872. She was the first woman to graduate from the Howard by rochelle
rochelle
rochelle Charlotte E. Ray Esq - Jan 13, 1850 -Jan 4, 1911 was the first African American female lawyer in the US: The first women to practice and argue in the Supreme Court in Washington D.C. She attended a school called the Institution for the Education of Colored Youth in Washington, D.C and became a teacher at Howard University. She attended Howard's law school and graduated on February 27, 1872. She was the first woman to graduate from the Howard
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"Michelle Howard. Senate confirmed Vice Adm. Michelle Howard for the service’s No. 2 post on Friday, making her the first female four-star admiral in the Navy’s 238-year history Her promotion to vice chief of naval operations, expected for early 2014, will also make her the first African-American woman to attain four-star rank in Pentagon history." by robindu
robindu
robindu "Michelle Howard. Senate confirmed Vice Adm. Michelle Howard for the service’s No. 2 post on Friday, making her the first female four-star admiral in the Navy’s 238-year history Her promotion to vice chief of naval operations, expected for early 2014, will also make her the first African-American woman to attain four-star rank in Pentagon history."
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The Golden 13 were the 13 African-American enlisted men who became the first black commissioned officers in the United States Navy. Responding to pressure from First Lady Eleanor Roosevelt and Assistant Secretary of the Navy Adlai Stevenson, the Navy began officer training for 16 African-American enlisted men at the Camp Robert Smalls Recruit Training Center in the Great Lakes in January 1944. Although all 16 members of the class passed the by Banphrionsa
Banphrionsa
Banphrionsa The Golden 13 were the 13 African-American enlisted men who became the first black commissioned officers in the United States Navy. Responding to pressure from First Lady Eleanor Roosevelt and Assistant Secretary of the Navy Adlai Stevenson, the Navy began officer training for 16 African-American enlisted men at the Camp Robert Smalls Recruit Training Center in the Great Lakes in January 1944. Although all 16 members of the class passed the
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