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Alberta Virginia Scott, Radcliffe’s first African-American graduate, ca. 1898 “By the second decade of the century, Radcliffe graduated more than one black woman each year. By 1920, four black women graduated in the same class. This was unheard of at the other Seven Sister colleges, where such numbers would not be achieved until the 1940s and 1950s. By 1950, Radcliffe had graduated 56 African-American undergraduates and 37 African-American graduate students.”

Dr. Eliza Ann Grier. Born a slave she became the first African American to practice medicine in Georgia

+~ Vintage Photo Booth Picture ~+ Brothers not looking too thrilled about having their picture taken together.

African American Inventors

+~ Vintage Photo Booth Picture ~+ Elegant African American Woman.

Sadie T.M Alexander, 1st African-American woman to receive a PhD in the U.S. in 1921 & 1st African-Ameican to graduate from Univ. of Penn Law School & admitted to PA Bar

Black Panther Party Liberation School in Oakland, California, 1968. Photo courtesy of Victor Houston

Hazel Scott was one of the most prominent African Americans of the 1930s, 40s and 50s. One of the premier pianists of her time, she traveled the world playing classical and jazz music. Scott began appearing in films in the 1940s and by the 1950s was such a popular presence that she earned the distinction of becoming the first Black woman to host her own television show, The Hazel Scott Show, which aired in 1950.

african americans in 1920's | ... Library of the Charles H. Wright Museum of African American History

Reva K. Williams PH.D is the first African-American female astrophysicist.