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    Comela Wright Williams-Coco
    Comela Wright Williams-Coco
    Comela Wright Williams-Coco

    Comela Wright Williams-Coco

    • Metro Atlanta, GA
    • ·

    I love, love, love the arts and anything unique! Beauty is always in the eye of the beholder!

    We show every step to repair a big hole in the subfloor. All done from the top side! It's pretty easy when you know how. We removed an old chimney and that l...

    In nearly every mobile home I have owned, the sub-floors are made of particleboard, which disintegrates quickly when exposed to water, which is only a matter of time in these mobile homes since they have not been kept up. Soft spots and holes will develop in high traffic areas, water areas such as kitchens and baths, and also under doors and windows, which have likely been leaking for years.

    The results: Genetic evidence shows that the families historically called Melungeons are the offspring of sub-Saharan African men and white women of northern or central European origin

    Pictured are Isaac White and Rosina Downs. They both were slave children in New Orleans, and were emancipated in 1864 when General Butler took New Orleans

    WWII -- original caption: "Willa Beatrice Brown, a 31-year-old Negro American, serves her country by training pilots for the U.S. Army Air Forces. She is the first Negro woman to receive a commission as a Lieutenant in the U.S. Civil Air Patrol."

    Killing Black Innocents: The Program to Control "African American" Reproduction (from Slavery's End to the Present-Day Self-Inflicted Genocide),

    RARITY - This is thought to be the only known photo of an African-American Union soldier with his family.

    Mary McLeod Bethune (7/10/1875 - 5/18/1955) founded what would become Bethune-Cookman University in 1904, financing it by selling sweet potato pies and soliciting donations from wealthy businessmen vacationing in Daytona Beach. She was one of the most influential African Americans of the early 20th century, serving as an advisor to presidents from Coolidge to Truman and a consultant to the Women's Army Corps (WAC) and founding of the UN.

    Mother and child, circa 1890s. How often do you see photos like this of well-off black family before the turn of the century? And dark-skinned too!

    While most people remember Rosa Parks and Martin Luther King, they forget that the Montgomery Bus Boycott succeeded because of the participation of tens of thousands of ordinary people. These women and men risked their lives and jobs to keep the boycott alive. Many, like this woman, walked instead of riding the segregated buses.

    Sacagawea: Lemhi Shoshone woman who accompanied Lewis and Clark Expedition

    Born into slavery in Thomasville, Georgia, on March 21, 1856, Henry Ossian Flipper was appointed to the U.S. Military Academy at West Point, New York, in 1873. Over the next four years he overcame harassment, isolation, and insults to become West Point’s first African American graduate and the first African American commissioned officer in the regular U.S. Army.

    Standing as one of the most-heinous, race-motivated crimes in America’s history, the kidnapping & savage lynching of 14-year-old Emmett Till in Mississippi. Considered a transformative moment in the African-American Civil Rights Movement, Till’s death shocked a nation & still resonates deeply. Till’s murder helped push along the passing of the Civil Rights Act of 1957, which allowed the U.S. Department of Justice to investigate in local matters.

    You didn’t build the White House; slaves did. “Slaves were the largest labor pool when Congress in 1790 decided to create a new national capital along the Potomac surrounded by the two slave-owning states of Maryland and Virginia,” according to the June 1, 2005, Associated Press article “Capitol Slave Labor Studied” published in The Washington Times. It is estimated that over 400 slaves were used to help build the U.S. Capitol. Did you know that twelve American presidents owned slaves?

    1st black pilot with Continental Airlines who had to go through the Supreme Court to get the job. Marlon Dewitt Green (June 6, 1929 – July 6, 2009) was an African-American pilot whose landmark United States Supreme Court decision in 1963 helped dismantle racial discrimination in the American passenger airline industry, leading to David Harris hiring as the first African-American pilot for a major airline the following year.

    Protective Natural Hair Styles on Instagram: “By @actually_ashly ・・・ Finally got my computer back and currently editing this tutorial Step by step Braid & Curl 1. Apply styling product & Braid section of hair 2. Leaving 1-2 inches of hair out at the bottom, roll onto perm rod 3. Let hair dry 4. Apply oil to fingertips and take out perm rods and braids then separate. 5. Fluff roots to your desired volume Last but not least... Work it! ✨” #shoes - #shoes - Vs2R - Shoes - 2014 Spring-Summer

    African Americans and Slavery An example of just how much African Americans were respected during the time of slavery, this is one of the posters that would of been posted in town so people new were to buy a good slave

    how to fake longer lashes {the mascara they mention is AWESOME, I've been using it for about a week now and love how my lashes look}

    Can't wait to try some of these out! 80 Hairstyle Tutorials for Natural Hair

    Natural Hair: 3 Quick Styles for a Blow-Out | Curly Nikki | Natural Hair Styles and Natural Hair Care

    "Seriously these shoes are life changing, I want to wear them everyday all day and have them in every color. Good thing they make them basically in every color of the rainbow. Let's talk about the look - I love how versatile this ballet flat is, you can literally wear them with almost anything." | Tieks Ballet Flats

    Eugene Jacques Bullard (1919) The first African-American combat pilot, was one of 200 Americans who flew for France in World War I.

    One hour of American slavery is fraught with more misery than ages of that which we rose in rebellion to oppose. by Boston Public Library,

    Martin Luther King, Jr. was an American clergyman, activist, and prominent leader in the African-American Civil Rights Movement. He is best known for his role in the advancement of civil rights using nonviolent civil disobedience. Wikipedia Born: January 15, 1929, Atlanta Died: April 4, 1968, St. Joseph's Hospital

    Malcolm X Assassinated - 1965 -To his admirers, he was a courageous advocate for the rights of African Americans, a man who indicted white America in the harshest terms for its crimes against black Americans. Detractors accused him of preaching racism, black supremacy, anti-Semitism and violence. He has been called one of the greatest and most influential African Americans in history.