Links of Interest
The contents of many of these sites overlap, covering information of interest to African Studies, African American Studies and African Diaspora Studies. They've been divided based upon how they identify themselves — but you'll probably find what you're looking for by sampling a little bit of each.
Related Carleton links
- Carleton Office of Intercultural and International Life
- Carleton Cross Cultural Studies Department
- Multicultural Alumni Network (MCAN)
- Black Student Alliance
- Africa South of the Sahara. from Stanford University. Links to nearly 40 African and African American, Africana Studies and African Diaspora university webpages.
- African American History research guide: Primary and secondary sources for African American history, transatlantic slavery, University of Washington.
- Black Entertainment Television (BET)
- Black Student Association page at Rice University not only has information on the group, but plenty of links to African and African-American sites.
- The Book: A Black History Web Site
- Center for the Study of Southern Culture
- Digital Sojourn is focused on increasing the participation of people of African descent in computer mediated communication and in using the technology as a tool in closing distances among all people, promoting economic and social justice.
- MelaNet Afrocentric WWW sites
- Women and Minorities in Science and Engineering
H-Net's e-mail lists function as electronic networks, linking professors, teachers and students in an egalitarian exchange of ideas and materials. Every aspect of academic life--research, teaching, controversies new and old--is open for discussion; decorum is maintained by H-Net's dedicated editors. To see what subscribers are saying, visit the Discussion Logs Center. To find out more about a particular list, follow the links below:
|H-AfrArts||African Expressive Culture|
|H-AfResearch||Primary Sources in African Studies|
|H-Africa||African History and Culture|
|H-AfrLitCine||Teaching and Study of African Literature and Cinema|
|H-AfrPol||Current African Politics|
|H-AfrTeach||Teaching African History and Studies|
|H-CivWar||U.S. Civil War History|
|H-DC||Washington DC History and Culture|
|H-Empire||Empires, Colonialism and Imperialism|
|H-Ethnic||Ethnic and Immigration History|
|H-French-Colonial||French empire and colonialism|
|H-Gender-MidEast||Gender in the Middle East, North Africa, Turkey, the Caucasus, Central Asia, Western Asia, Iran, and the Mediterranean.|
|H-Hausa||H-Net Network on Hausa, neighboring and related languages, literatures and cultures|
|H-High-S||Teaching High School History and Social Studies|
|H-Luso-Africa||Lusophone African Studies|
|H-SA-Higher-Education||South African Higher Education|
|H-SAfrica||South African and Southern Africa History and Culture|
|H-Slavery||The History of Slavery|
|H-Southern-Industry||History and Culture of Industrialization in the American South|
|H-Swahili||Swahili language and culture|
|H-West-Africa||West African History and Culture|
African Studies Links
- African National Congress homepage
- The Center for African Studies, Stanford
- The Center for African Studies, UIUC, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, Habari Newsletter
- Center for World Indigenous Studies: Fourth World Documentation Project
African-American Studies Links
- African-American Mosaic: A Library of Congress Resource Guide for the Study of Black History and Culture
- African American Webliography: You can get nearly anywhere from here!
- African-Americans for Humanism
- Black On-line Magazines
Harlem has long symbolized the culture of the African-American experience in 20th-century America. Its history has been well documented in photographs, literature and other media. Harlem 1900-1940: An African-American Community, is a history education portfolio that has been produced by the Educational Programs unit of the Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture, the New York Public Library. The scope of this portfolio is Harlem from the years 1900-1940. Various elements of the history of the urban experience in Harlem's early days as the Cultural Capital of African Americans are represented here by graphic and photographic images from the Schomburg Center collection.