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Gregory Lucas-Myers

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The Wright Museum

Welcome to the world's largest institution dedicated to the African American experience! The Charles H. Wright Museum of African American History opens minds and changes lives through the exploration and celebration of African American history and culture. Some of the museum’s features include:
• 125,000 square feet and seven exhibition areas devoted to African Americans and their stories
• The Children’s Discovery Room, an interactive, multimedia experience for preschool through 3rd grade students
• The Louise Lovett Wright Library and Robert L. Hurst Research Center
• "Ring of Genealogy," a 37-foot terrazzo tile creation by artist Hubert Massey surrounded by bronze nameplates of prominent African Americans
• The Ford Freedom Rotunda and its 65-foot high glass dome; this architectural wonder is two feet wider than the State Capitol dome
• The General Motors Theater, a 317 seat facility for film, live performances, lectures, and presentations
• A museum store that sells authentic African art, books, and other merchandise.
Founded in 1965 by Detroit obstetrician Dr. Charles Wright, The Wright Museum is located in the heart of Midtown Detroit's Cultural Center, next to the Michigan Science Center and one block from the Detroit Institute of Arts (DIA). Key to the experience is "And Still We Rise: Our Journey Through African American History and Culture," the museum's 22,000-square foot, interactive core exhibit, which attracts and enthralls thousands of visitors per year. Thousands more enjoy a wide array of spectacular events including concerts, film screenings, lectures, performances, community health and fitness classes, and so much more! All told, The Wright serves close to a half million people per year through its exhibits, programs, websites, and annual events such as African World Festival.

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  • Today in Black History, 3/28/2015

    • March 28, 1829 The last edition of Freedom’s Journey, the first African American owned and operated newspaper in the United States, was published. Freedom’s Journey was first published March 16, 1827 with the front page declaration that “We wish to plead our own cause. Too long have others spoken for us, too long has the public been deceived b ...

    Mar 28 Tags: Today in Black History
  • Today in Black History, 3/27/2015

    • March 27, 1905 Leroy Carr, hall of fame blues singer, pianist and songwriter, was born in Nashville, Tennessee but raised in Indianapolis, Indiana. Carr served in the United States Army in the early 1920s. Carr was one of the first Northern bluesmen and recorded his first release, “How Long, How Long Blues,” in 1928 and it was an immediate suc ...

    Mar 27 Tags: Today in Black History
  • Today in Black History, 3/26/2015

    • March 26, 1831 Richard Allen, minister, educator and founder of the African Methodist Episcopal Church, died. Allen was born enslaved February 14, 1760 in Germantown, Pennsylvania. He taught himself to read and write and bought his freedom and that of his brother in 1777. Allen joined the Methodist Society at an early age and was qualified as ...

    Mar 26 Tags: Today in Black History
  • Voices of the Civil War Episode 38: "Battle of Natural Bridge"

    MARCH 2015: The Voices of the Civil War is a five-year film series dedicated to celebrating and commemorating the Civil War over the course of the sesquicentennial. Each month, new episodes cover pertinent topics that follow the monthly events and issues as they unfolded for African Americans during the ...

  • Today in Black History, 3/25/2015

    • March 25, 1890 Jan Earnst Matzeliger of Lynn, Massachusetts posthumously received patent number 423,937 for a tack separating and distributing mechanism. His invention improved the mechanism whereby tacks are received in bulk and separated and distributed one at a time at intervals. Matzeliger was born September 15, 1852 in Paramaribo, Dutch G ...

    Mar 25 Tags: Today in Black History
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Juanita Moore

Juanita Moore, President & CEO of the Charles H. Wright Museum of African American History, the largest museum of its kind, has over 30 years of museum experience: as curator, educator, administrator and museum planner. Prior to assuming her current post, she served as Executive Director of the American Jazz Museum and the Gem Theater located in the 18th & Vine Historic District (Kansas City, MO). As founding Executive Director of the National Civil Rights Museum (Memphis, TN), Juanita oversaw the construction and opening of the museum located at the Lorraine Motel, the site of the assassination of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Juanita currently serves as a member of the Boards of Directors of the International Council of Museums - United States, Midtown Detroit, Inc., and CultureSource, and was appointed by Governors Granholm and Snyder to the Michigan Freedom Trail Commission. Juanita has served as past President of the Board of the Association of African American Museums.

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Nikia Washington

Nikia Washington is the Marketing & PR Manager at the Charles H. Wright Museum of African American History. A graduate of Bowling Green State University, Nikia has worked in the non-profit sector for the entirety of her career and has been with The Wright Museum since March 2014.

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