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which won the National Book Critics Circle Award, the Lynton History Prize from Harvard and Columbia universities and the Stephen Ambrose Oral History Prize, among other honors.The book is currently being developed into a TV adaption to be executive produced by Shonda Rhimes.

That changed with the Great Migration, a mass relocation of 6 million African Americans from the Jim Crow South to the North and West, starting in 1915. As Kinshasha Holman Conwill, deputy director of the National Museum of African American History and Culture, points out in an introductory essay, the images in the book "[illuminate] a narrative that reflects large and small moments in U. history and culture."Famous faces like Lena Horne are presented alongside those whose personal stories are far less well known.Leona Dean, for example, lived a relatively prosperous life in the Midwest in the early 20th century—a place and time that has been largely eclipsed in the national memory.The garment workers at the company had been attempting to unionize to gain better wages and improved working conditions.The factory's management responded by locking the workers into the building.In these big cities that they had hoped would be refuges, they were still blocked from the American dream.

The Great Migration was a watershed demographic change in our country’s history—and we’re still living with its effects today.

The tragedy was exasperated by the failure of the U. government to protect its citizens who were working in deplorable conditions, but it was difficult for anyone who saw the corpses lined up on sidewalks waiting for identification to deny the need for labor reform and improved fire safety equipment.

The deaths unified female labor reformers of the Progressive era.

The expedition was just the first leg in a 52-day exploration off the coast of Puerto Rico and it is hoped that there will be many more new discoveries on the second leg of the trip.

Andrea Quattrini, the joint leader of the expedition said: “It’s pretty amazing that we haven’t been there yet, exploring really deep depths.” She praised the decision to stream the footage online, saying that it added a new dimension to the research.

By Jon Butler In Chicago in 1932, an African American composer named Thomas A.