Black Nativity: ■The Black & African Art Museum of TWOAA® Museum Curator Tres Mali Scott

Black Nativity: ■The Black & African Art Museum of TWOAA® Museum Curator Tres Mali Scott
Black Nativity: From The Black Art Depot: ■The Black & African Art Museum of TWOAA® Museum Curator Tres Mali Scott

Genocide in Rwanda Africa’s violent history: From National Geographic: ■The Black & African Art Museum of TWOAA®: The Writings of African-Americans®

Genocide in Rwanda Africa’s violent history: From National Geographic ■The Black & African Art Museum of TWOAA®: The Writings of African-Americans®
Scarred Head of a Rwandan man: From National Geographic

Africa’s Violent History of Slavery!

From American slavery to the genocide in Rwanda,  Africa’s violent history. Like Israel being called the people of God, the United States of American is considered a “Super Power”. The violent end of a history of violent slavery, the use of the law & ethics, and continued education has removed the physical bands of slavery. Higher education removes the mental bands. And now we work to help other countries to live civilized, with laws that follow International Human Rights.

Freedom Bound :■The Black & African Art Museum of TWOAA®: The Writings of African-Americans®

International PNP® Celebrates Black History Month: From the Back to the Face Welps of Racism!

 

The Smithsoinan Spotlight also features Freedom Bound, Ends March 2, 2014, a similar photo.

In March 1863 a slave named Gordon enlisted in the Union Army in Baton Rouge, where the photographic team of McPherson & Oliver made a portrait of his whip-scarted back (click to view). Gordon’s story is one of 20 told in “Bound for Freedom’s Light: African-Americans and the Civil War,” an exhibit of vintage photographs and prints at the National Portrait Gallery.

                                                                                   Paul Bisceglio                                                                                                     

                                                                                  The Smithsonian Magazine (Vol. 44 no.3 June 2013)

‘Bound for Freedom’s light: African Americans and the Civil War (click for actual photo)

 The Black & African Art Museum of TWOAA® Museum Curator Tres Mali Scott
The Black & African Art Museum of TWOAA® Museum Curator Tres Mali Scott

 

 

Mohammed Mubarak’s Art Work “Obama Home”: ■The Black & African Art Museum of TWOAA®: The Writings of African-Americans®

Mohammed Mubark's Art Work "Obama Home": The Writings of African-Americans®
Mohammed Mubark’s Art Work “Obama Home”: The Writings of African-Americans®

Mohammed Mubarak’s art work “Obama Home” looks like the “Two Faces” of Obama. President Obama is the 44th President of the United States of America and the first African-American President of the United States of America.

Mubarak also has portraits of the Liston and Ali fight as well as, photography and murals. See this website www.mubarakart.com or email him at qmubarak06@aol.com to get your copy of American History.

Row, Row, Row by Curtis E. James looks like “Southern Living” to me:■The Black & African Art Museum of TWOAA®: The Writings of African-Americans®

Row, Row, Row by Curtis E. James (Southern Living) on The Writings of African-Americans®

The artwork, Row, Row, Row by Curtis E. James looks like old “Southern living” to me.

Notice in the artwork the bathtub with “feet” and the plumbing that comes from the floor, floor plumbing. This piece of artwork reminds me of my own “Southern living” during my Historically Black College daze at Langston University in Langston, Oklahoma.

I rented an old wood floor house in what we called, “The Village”. It looks nothing like “Westwood village of UCLA”. Tres Mali

The Writings of African-Americans®: Happy Mother’s Day!:■The Black & African Art Museum of TWOAA®: The Writings of African-Americans®

The Writings of African-Americans®: Happy Mother’s Day!

Happy Black History Month The USA & Canada! Feburary:■The Black & African Art Museum of TWOAA®: The Writings of African-Americans®


Did you know that in the United Kingdom, Black History Month is celebrated in October? Yes, it is celebrated in the United Kingdom in October.

The United States of America and Canada celebrate Black History Month in Feburary!