As part of this month’s Black History Month celebration, six students, faculty, and staff members shared pieces of their stories and the importance of representation in higher education.
The University of Tennessee, Knoxville’s annual celebration of Black History Month kicks off today, virtually and in person, with the first of many events planned throughout February.
This year’s Black History Month celebration marks milestone anniversaries for the Frieson Black Cultural Center and the Office of Multicultural Student Life.
Experts at the Center for Children’s and Young Adult Literature have put together a diverse list of great reading material to celebrate the many cultural contributions made by African Americans throughout United States history.
The role of African American soldiers in World War I will be the focus of UT’s second annual Fleming-Morrow Distinguished Lecture in African-American History from 5:30 to 7 p.m. Thursday, February 23.
Paul Rusesabagina, the real-life hero behind Hotel Rwanda, and Bree Newsome, the activist who removed the Confederate battle flag from the South Carolina State House, are among the speakers who will be at UT during February to celebrate Black History Month. In addition to hosting well-known speakers, other events will celebrate African American music, international
The documentary film Say It Loud: Knoxville During the Civil Rights Era will be screened at 2:00 p.m. Sunday, February 21.
This collection consists of sixty-three photographs of African Americans living in Knoxville taken between approximately 1900 and 1910.
February is Black History Month, the annual celebration of the achievements of black Americans and their role in US history. UT is celebrating the month with a slate of events across departments. The Clarence Brown Theatre is staging A Lesson Before Dying in conjunction with Knox County Public Library’s The Big Read, and other campus
In celebration of Black History Month, faculty, staff, and students are invited to participate in the African American Read-In from 1:00 to 5:00 p.m. on Friday, February 27, in Hodges Library.