Kingsley Plantation This is the burial site of approximately 674 victims, primarily African American agricultural workers, who were killed in the hurricane of 1928 that devastated South Florida.
It was one of the worst natural disasters in American history.
It was built in 1814 as a base for recruiting Blacks and Indians during the War of 1812.
The British abandoned it to their allies in 1815, after which it became a beacon for rebellious slaves.
Jacksonville: American Beach Historic District American Beach near Jacksonville, Florida, was founded in 1935 by the Afro-American Life Insurance Company of Jacksonville as an oceanfront resort for African Americans.
It was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 2002.
Selma: Brown Chapel AME Church This church served as a starting point for the Selma to Montgomery Marches in 1965, and it played a major role in events that led to the adoption of the Voting Rights Act of 1965.
This is the site where Governor George Wallace in 1963 tried to prevent two black students from entering, resulting in Kennedy calling on the National Guard to allow them entry.The most renowned of these figures was Frederick Douglass.Author, philosopher, theologian, and educator Howard Thurman spent most of his childhood in this late 19th-century house.His influential work influenced Martin Luther King, Jr. Schooner Alligator can be found near the Alligator Reef Lighthouse on the Atlantic Ocean side of the Florida Keys, Florida.and provided the philosophical foundation for a nonviolent civil rights movment Florida Keys: USS Alligator Built in the Boston Navy yard in 1820, this warship saw duty in 18, patrolling the west coast of Africa on anti-slavery trade duty. This fort was once a place where runaway slaves lived alongside Seminole Indians.The living conditions were overcrowded and unsanitary. Also located in this historic district is the home of slave born Blanche K. This is the oldest African Methodist Episcopal church in D. Throughout its history, the church has had parishioners who were very important in the history of Washington's African American community, including Frederick Douglass and Altheia Turner. Ralph Bunche, the distinguished African American diplomat and scholar, from 1941 to 1947.