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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.”

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

Alberta Virginia Scott was the first African-American graduate of Radcliffe (1898).

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

African American Inventors

1860 Slaves on a S.C. Plantation. These look like they may be the Magnolia Plantation, just outside of Charleston. If yes, the cabins still stand are available for viewing. It's very moving.

Hugh Mangum, United States, ca. 1890-1922. He was an itinerant photographer who rode the trains to the small towns of North Carolina, Virginia and West Virginia. Hundreds of his photos are now in the collection of Duke University Libraries in North Carolina.

*Late 1930's - German, Austrian and Czechoslovakian children of Jewish descent were permitted to leave their countries and families on the Kindertransport; a train bound for Britain. These children ranged in age from infant to 17 and were placed with families in Britain. Many never saw their parents again.

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