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    o Hair historians, such as Lori L. Tharps and Ayana D. Byrd, state that in 1950, an Ohio housewife and hairdresser named Christina Jenkins invented hair weaves and patented her unique hair weaving technique. Jenkins, the wife of a jazz musician, thought it would be more feasible to sew hair directly to the head instead of weaving hair together and attaching it to the scalp with pins.

    First Miss Black America rocking her natural hair.

    Nice thickness Follow BHI on Facebook & Twitter too! www.facebook.com/... twitter.com/...

    Rev. Dr. Pauli Murray became the first African American woman to be ordained an Episcopal priest in 1977 at the age of 67, the first Black deputy attorney general in the state of California in 1945, the first African American to receive a J.S.D. from Yale Law School in 1965, and graduated first (and the only woman) in her Howard University Law School class in 1944.

    NOT SURE WHAT LENGTH TO PURCHASE? #Hair #Weaves

    Lieutenant Colonel Charles Young. The first African American to attain the rank of Colonel in the United States Army and its highest ranking African American until the day he died.

    Petros Mairoudhiou & Anna Chapman – 2013 London Hairdresser of the Year Finalist Collection - See more at: www.hji.co.uk/...

    Hella Stylish! | Three African American women on their way to take their licensing examination by the Texas State Board of Cosmetology ca. 1940. Photo: Franklin Papers, Houston Metropolitan Research Center, Houston Public Library.

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    A successful Broadway actress and an outspoken Civil Rights activist, Ruby Dee started off the 1950s playing the wife of Jackie Robinson, opposite Jackie Robinson himself, in his 1950 biopic, The Jackie Robinson Story. She appeared in eight more films that decade, including No Way Out in 1950, The Tall Target in 1951, Go Man Go in 1954, The Great American Pastime in 1956, Edge of the City in 1957, St. Louis Blues in 1958, Our Virgin Island in 1959, and the iconic Take A Giant Step in 1959.

    Esperanza Spalding

    Marjorie Stewart Joyner was born in Monterey, Virginia on October 24, 1896, the granddaughter of a slave and a slave-owner. In 1912, an eager Marjorie moved to Chicago, Illinois to pursue a career in cosmetology. She enrolled in the A.B. Molar Beauty School and in 1916 became the first Black women to graduate from the school. Following graduation, the 20 year old married podiatrist Robert E. Joyner and opened a beauty salon.

    BEAUTIFUL!!!!!!

    Natural and full of life!

    Natural hair wedding look

    love her hair

    Hairareus β€’ Indian Wavy β€’ 26', 28' & 30' β€’ Full weave w/minimal leave out #Hair #Weave #Curls

    hair clip

    Great curls

    'Bobby' pins. I couldn't do my hair without them!!!!