A digital project from Detroit Public Television and Michigan State University, the collection includes interviews, round-table discussions, etc., as related to African and African American history, culture, and politics.
A digital library of primary sources in American social history primarily from the antebellum period through reconstruction. The collection is particularly strong in the subject areas of education, psychology, American history, sociology, religion, and science and technology.
A large and free reference center on African American and global African history and includes the text of major speeches and primary documents such as court decisions, laws, and other important documents that help describe the African (American) past.
Revisit the stories of accomplished African Americans across all walks of life and to use video and new technologies to create an accessible digital collection to serve as a resource for students, teachers, scholars, documentary producers and the media.
A toolbox of primary resources—historical documents, literary texts, and works of art—thematically organized with notes and discussion questions. The Making of African American Identity can be found here covering a span of years.
This site tells a spatial and historically informed story that highlights the lives of black craftspeople and the objects they produced. The first phase focuses on black craftspeople living and laboring in the eighteenth-century South Carolina Lowcountry.
Welcome to H-Afro-Am, a member of H-Net Humanities & Social Sciences Online. The main mission of H-Afro-Am is to provide an exchange of information for professionals, faculty, students and others interested in teaching and discussing the African American experience as well as issues of race in America and the Diaspora.