1962: a year packed with drama – in pictures

James Meredith enrolled Amid rioting and protests, James Meredith was the first black student to attend the previously all-white University of Mississippi. He had to be escorted on to the campus by US marshals in what became a pivotal moment for the American civil rights movement


“I am deliberate and afraid of nothing.” – Audre Lorde (1934-1992), Caribbean-American writer and activist who set out to confront issues of racism in feminist thought.

The Florescent Powers of Androgyny: the Progressive Gender

In this article we are going to once again reveal a Dark Side of of an emerging trend that at first glance appears to be positive, yet which exposes humanity’s true nature. We are here looking at what it means to be a modern woman.


MISSISSIPPI 1966 | June 5, 1966, equipped with a sun helmet, walking stick, and Bible, James Meredith, began a 220-mile March Against Fear from Memphis, TN, to Jackson, Miss., to encourage African Americans in Miss. to register to vote and prove an African American man could walk free in the South. On the second day of the March outside Hernando, Miss. he was shot, but completed the march after recoveri from his wounds. 4,000 Black Mississippians registered to Vote as a result.


In 1962, James Meredith was the first African American student admitted to the segregated University of Mississippi, an event that was a flashpoint in the American civil rights movement. October 1, 1962.


On June 6, 1966 James Meredith was shot and wounded in Mississippi on the second day of his 220-mile March Against Fear.


The Invaders - (1967-68). Starring: Roy Thinnes and Kent Smith. Partial Guest List: Gene Hackman, Anne Francis, Dawn Wells, J.D. Cannon, Ellen Corby, Roddy McDowall, Harold Gould, Suzanne Pleshette, Jack Lord, Diana Hyland, Dabney Coleman, Jack Warden, Norman Fell, Burgess Meredith, Peter Graves, Ted Knight, James B. Sikking, Barbara Barrie, Richard Anderson, Russell Johnson, Wayne Rogers, Will Geer, Barry Williams, Edward Asner and Louis Gossett, Jr.


June 1966: Participants on the Meredith Mississippi March are tear-gased by the Mississippi Highway Patrol near the town of Canton. The march began when civil rights campaigner James Meredith set out to walk from Memphis, Tennessee to Jackson, Mississippi, to encourage African-Americans along the way to register and vote. After Meredith was shot and wounded, other civil rights campaigners continued the march in his name

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