TITLE

Black History Journal

PUB. DATE
April 2011
SOURCE
Washington Informer;4/14/2011, Vol. 46 Issue 76, p6
SOURCE TYPE
Newspaper
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article offers a brief history on the activities involving African Americans which occurred from April 16, 1862 to April 22, 1922 in the U.S. It notes that President Abraham Lincoln signed a bill on April 16, 1862 ending slavery in Washington D.C. It says that activist William Monroe Trotter was born in Boston, Massachusetts on April 17, 1872. It mentions the formation of the National Urban League in New York City on April 19, 1910.
ACCESSION #
60228534

 

Related Articles

  • Black Facts.  // Washington Informer;4/11/2013, Vol. 48 Issue 26, p6 

    The article highlights several historical events in relation to the African Americans in the U.S. It mentions the move of Jackie Robinson to sign a contract which would make him the first African American to play in Major League Baseball. It also mentions the move of President Abraham Lincoln to...

  • HEADS UP! Riddell, Brad; Landis, Kathleen; Vossler, Bill // Boys' Life;Feb2009, Vol. 99 Issue 2, p3 

    The article offers information on significant people and events that are being celebrated during Black History Month in the U.S., including Abraham Lincoln and Frederick Douglass.

  • Black History Journal.  // Washington Informer;7/28/2011, Vol. 46 Issue 90, p6 

    The article presents and overview of the history of African Americans between July 30, 1863 to August 5, 1865 in the U.S. including the eye-for-an-eye order of former President Abraham Lincoln, the abolishment of slavery in all British territories and the publication of "Atlanta Daily World."

  • "The Damnable Dilemma": African-American accommodation and protest during World War I. Jordan, William // Journal of American History;Mar95, Vol. 81 Issue 4, p1562 

    Examines the ideology of accommodationism of W. E. B. Du Bois in the context of black participation on behalf of America in World War I. Du Bois and William Monroe Trotter alliance; Influence of Mary White Ovington and Joel Spingarn on Du Bois; Reasons for and implications of black commitment to...

  • Monroe Trotter, 1872-1934. B.F. // BLACFAX;Fall95, Vol. 8 Issue 31, p23 

    Profiles William Monroe Trotter. Background history; Professional career; Personal information.

  • SCHOLASTIC News Teacher's Edition Vol. 65 No. 15, January 26, 2009. Greenberg, Glenn // Scholastic News -- Edition 3 (Teacher's Edition);1/26/2009, Vol. 65 Issue 13, p1 

    The article presents a teacher's guide to issues and topics featured in the January 26, 2009 issue of "Scholastic News--Edition 3 (Teacher's Edition)." Among the topics covered by the issue include global warming and its effect on the Arctic habitat of polar bears, the celebration of Black...

  • The Speech That Made the Man. Holzer, Harold // American Heritage;Winter2010, Vol. 59 Issue 4, p10 

    The article explores the historical significance of the speech by U.S. president Abraham Lincoln at the Cooper Union auditorium in New York City in 1860. The author reflects on the presidential nomination of Lincoln following his speech on federal regulation of slavery and the possibility of war...

  • The Emancipation Proclamation. Reese, Seward // Vital Speeches of the Day;2/15/63, Vol. 29 Issue 9, p283 

    Presents the text of a speech given by Seward Reese, dean of the College of Law at Willamette University, on January 13, 1963, which deals with the U.S. Emancipation Proclamation signed by former U.S. President Abraham Lincoln on January 1, 1863 proclaiming that the slaves were free in certain...

  • The Emancipation Proclamation: Communicate to Motivate. Lewis, Regina // Black History Bulletin;Winter/Spring2006, Vol. 69 Issue 2, p15 

    The article focuses on a lesson plan on communicating messages, based on the Emancipation Proclamation, a decree by U.S. President Abraham Lincoln abolishing slavery in the U.S. The author's belief that a message can be a motivating or aggravating factor was reinforced when her son's school took...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics