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Anthony James Builders - laundry/mud rooms, pet shower

from The New Yorker

The Color of Law

King and other civil-rights leaders enter Montgomery, on a 1965 march. This picture links to a New Yorker article on the development of the Voting Rights Act, with tons of detail on the broader Civil Rights movement. Truly the most comprehensive article I've ever read on the subject. MUST read.


Very vintage. I like it. Colour is nice and rough edges make it look old.


Barbara Windsor

Barbara Windsor (Carry On films)


[Atlanta Inquirer photo]Rev. James Bevel, SCLC, speaking to SCOPE volunteers at the orientation in Atlanta, GA.

Fannie Lou Hamer (October 6, 1917 - March 14, 1977) was a 44-year-old sharecropper when she began registering voters throughout the South after SNCC organizer James Bevel spoke to residents of Ruleville, Mississippi asking for volunteers. She and her husband were fired the next day, and she was later jailed and severely beaten. She became a mother figure to the younger SNCC members, often singing hymns on their journeys and at meetings. She was one of the founders of the Mississippi…

James Luther Bevel (October 19, 1936 – December 19, 2008) was a leader of the 1960s Civil Rights Movement who, as the Director of Direct Action and Director of Nonviolent Education of the Southern Christian Leadership Conference (SCLC) initiated, strategized, directed, and developed SCLC's three major successes of the era:[1][2] the 1963 Birmingham Children's Crusade, the 1965 Selma Voting Rights Movement, and the 1966 Chicago Open Housing Movement.[3]


Beautiful night time scene stained glass | Artist unknown

A George I giltwood mirror circa 1720, in the manner of James Moore the Elder | Sotheby's