Osayi Endolyn reflects on visiting the new Smithsonian National Museum of African American History and Culture while a white supremacist holds a rally in her home of Gainesville, Florida.
Ashanté Reese’s work as an interdisciplinary professor in anthropology and food studies is part of a long legacy.
Adrian Miller’s The President’s Kitchen Cabinet aims to fill in the “historical silhouettes” of the black culinary figures whose influence he noted while researching his first book.
My parents left Alabama, the place. They made good lives in Detroit. But they never left Alabama, the ideal.
Della McCullers’ boardinghouse holds sophisticated stories of business acumen, community patronage, and everyday foodways that brim with a sense of place and purpose.
The short documentary “If We So Choose” introduces residents of Athens, Georgia who not only lived through Jim Crow separatism but fought against it and won.
Mahalia Jackson was an international star, a principled artist, and a passionately political woman. Why would she choose to lend her name to a fried chicken franchise?
Thursday, February 4 at 7 p.m., SFA partners with the Atlanta History Center for a screening and panel discussion of The Sweet Auburn Curb Market.
Patillo’s Bar-B-Q in Beaumont, Texas, is the fourth-oldest barbecue joint in the state. So why haven’t you heard of it?