Black History Program Ideas
- African-American history is the portion of American history that specifically discusses the African American or Black American ethnic group in the United States. Most African Americans are the descendants of captive Africans held in the United States from 1619 to 1865.
- Hip Hop History is a rap album by Master P and his son, Romeo. It includes guest performances by Tank, Lil Boosie, Playa, Bblak, Mizz Kitty, Young V and Marques Houston. The album has sold 32,000 worldwide
- arrange a program of or for; “program the 80th birthday party”
- A planned series of future events, items, or performances
- A sheet or booklet giving details of items or performers at an event or performance
- plan: a series of steps to be carried out or goals to be accomplished; “they drew up a six-step plan”; “they discussed plans for a new bond issue”
- A set of related measures, events, or activities with a particular long-term aim
- write a computer program
- A thought or suggestion as to a possible course of action
- A concept or mental impression
- (idea) the content of cognition; the main thing you are thinking about; “it was not a good idea”; “the thought never entered my mind”
- (idea) mind: your intention; what you intend to do; “he had in mind to see his old teacher”; “the idea of the game is to capture all the pieces”
- (idea) a personal view; “he has an idea that we don’t like him”
- An opinion or belief
black history program ideas – Booker T.
Although other books address the WashingtonDDu Bois conflict, this text provides a detailed overview of the issues in a brief yet thorough narrative, giving students a clear understanding of these two influential leaders. Jacqueline Moore incorporates the latest scholarship as she examines the motivations of Washington and Du Bois and the political issues surrounding their positions. Accompanying documents allow students to see actual evidence on the issues.
Moore contextualizes the debate in the broader terms of radical versus accommodationist strategies of racial uplift.
Washington-an accommodationist-believed economic independence was most important to racial equality. W.E.B. Du Bois adopted more radical strategies, arguing that social and political equality-not just economic opportunity-were essential to racial uplift.
This book traces the argument between these two men, which became public in 1903 when Du Bois published The Souls of Black Folk, which included an attack on Washington, his association with Tuskegee Institute’s industrial education program, and accommodationism. The clash between Du Bois and Washington escalated over the next 12 years.
Du Bois was a founding member of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP), an organization that often opposed Washington’s gradualist approach. Although the NAACP became the major civil rights organization after Washington’s death in 1915, the same issues Washington and DuBois debated surfaced in the 1960s Civil Rights Movement, and the debate raged once again between accommodationists and radicals. In time, both men’s ideals faded until the same issues surfaced again in the 1960s, and the debate raged once again between accom-modationists and radicals within the Civil Rights Movement.
Booker T. Washington, W.E.B. Du Bois, and the Struggle for Racial Uplift is an excellent resource for courses in African American history, race relations, and minority and ethnic politics.
Black History Month Display
Black History Month display: The 1950's
black history program ideas