Blaine Hudson lectures about the history and culture of African American in Louisville. The more we know about Black history, the better we can improve it for the future.
VIEW SIMILAR PRESENTATIONS
Having Black Friends: A "Do" and "Don't" Guide to Racial Understanding
BY DUANTE BEDDINGFIELD
@ VOL 10
ON FEB 23, 2012
Duante Beddingfield is a local writer whose work can be found in the Dayton Daily News and on the Welcome Dayton website. In his presentation, Duante hopes to help guide us towards a post-racial America. (in English)
Introducing The Kentucky African American Encyclopedia
BY NANCY RICHEY
@ VOL 6
ON OCT 20, 2015
The story of African Americans in Kentucky is as diverse and vibrant as the state's general history. Nancy Richey highlights notable local African Americans who were "firsts" in their locales or fought for civil rights.
Black in The Day
BY WILLIE SLAYDEN
@ VOL 1
ON OCT 15, 2015
How much do you know about black history? The presenter shares historic moments of American history in relation to how black community members were treated by their white counterparts while also highlighting the assets of a black community in Tulsa Oklahoma.
How Urban Farming Can Change The World
Urban farming/sustainability consultant Jon Walsh outlines how urban farming is increasingly being used as a tool to improve personal health, create more sustainable families, communities and cities, maximize urban self-sufficiency, increase disaster preparedness, and fight climate change – simultaneously. Jon will also delve into vertical and rooftop farming, and outline the exciting future of urban farming.
Preview of National Museum of African American Music
BY RON YEARWOOD
@ VOL 26
ON OCT 18, 2017
Beecher Hicks, III - A look at the future of the National Museum of African American Music in downtown Nashville
Build Your Own Science
BY MARVIN TATE
@ VOL 48
ON DEC 12, 2018
Marvin Tate is a performance poet, lyricist, published author, collected visual artist and educator. His work references African American history, speaks of personal and family history, and touches upon broader themes of cultural and political segregation, while addressing his own identity.