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boxingsgreatest:

"Iron"Mike Tyson, Arsenio Hall, "Sugar" Ray Leonard & Muhammad Ali
kingjaffejoffer:

deadthehype:

Tony Yayo’s hand dance is so legendary. Without question it’s up there with the Dame Dash bottle dance and the the Diddy Bop.

agreed
real-hiphophead:

Love this gif
niggajr:

✈
jessehimself:

 
black-luxury:

Black Luxury!
thatmichaeljackson:

gorillajean:

feedsmysoul:

lvmrsmn:

Here Michael goes again, outdoing his brothers.

They looking at Mike like…”we ain’t practice this shit”

^ lmfaoooooooooooooo

this gif is mine………………..
ourpresidents:

LBJ Signing the Civil Rights Act of 1964
Fifty years ago, the work of Presidents John F. Kennedy and Lyndon B. Johnson led to the passing of the Civil Rights Act.  Passage was not easy and depended on the painstaking efforts of civil rights leaders, cooperation in a resistant Senate, and growth in public support.
When the bill was finally signed on July 2, 1964, it was the most sweeping civil rights legislation since Reconstruction.  
This week, The Civil Rights Summit at the LBJ Library in Austin, Texas honors this historic legislation.  Presidents Obama, George W. Bush, Clinton, and Carter are part of the Summit, joining a full schedule of programs that address the civil rights issues we face today.
Watch the live stream of the Civil Rights Summit here.
Follow the journey of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 on Google Cultural Institute.
Explore Civil Rights Presidential History here.

disciplesofmalcolm:

Dr. Martin Luther King reflecting on his “I have a dream” speech, the state of Africans in America, and the Vietnam War.

"I must confess that that dream that I had that day has at many points turned into a nightmare."

teatimeatwinterpalace:

The Roaring Twenties Spam [13/25]

Harlem Renaissance, a blossoming (c. 1918–37) of African American culture, particularly in the creative arts, and the most influential movement in African American literary history. Embracing literary, musical, theatrical, and visual arts, participants sought to reconceptualize “the Negro” apart from the white stereotypes that had influenced black peoples’ relationship to their heritage and to each other. They also sought to break free of Victorian moral values and bourgeois shame about aspects of their lives that might, as seen by whites, reinforce racist beliefs. Never dominated by a particular school of thought but rather characterized by intense debate, the movement laid the groundwork for all later African American literature and had an enormous impact on subsequent black literature and consciousness worldwide. While the renaissance was not confined to the Harlem district of New York City, Harlem attracted a remarkable concentration of intellect and talent and served as the symbolic capital of this cultural awakening. [x]

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New Modern Men

Images confront and provoke. They’re beautiful and they’re troublesome. Their impact, however, will be mitigated by what the viewer brings to the experience. For the values and ideas we all bear, frame our interpretations. I find these images potent and dark. They’re reminders of the complexities surrounding economics, history, race and class in our visual culture.

 

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